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Harbinger 

Vol. 16 

August 26, 1982 

Through 

May 12, 1983 



■"■-a mAdl 



Special orientation edition 



HARBINGER 



'^'/u; 



Vol. 16 No. 1 



WUHam Raiiwy Harper Coltogc Palatine, Illinois 



August 26, 1982 




I tt vM. kilt M** «M 



Back to School! 
Students return 
in large numbers 



Photo by John Bobowski 



Mora ttM » jw atMdMUs of 
an ifM If* bM* In daMW at 
BarMT this wm* Somr 5.(no 
of tiMM arc full time 12 
iMMin or more) while the re 
maindrr may be taking one lo 
three counaa. 

BaeauM a( taehnoioiy, de- 
aln lar a baiter job. or any of 

* ■!■ ■!■■»■■ Ill ^JL«,h.. _._^ 



S an ratHmimt to coilagc in 
neh nimbara that the a««r 
aga ait of tbc Harper atudent 

iaafeartm 
Raganllaaa of age. college 



can be an Intimidating ex 
perieoce for the newcomer 
we have gatlwred as much in- 
formatiMi about the campus 
aa apace would allow m the 
hop* that the first time stu- 
dents will become better 
ac fjima ted to their new sur 
rmuMliiigs. 

The Harbinger staff wel- 
comes all new and returning 
studems If we can help you in 
any way. our office is located 
in A3t7. our phone is ext. 481. 




McGrath greets Harper students 



ilafailaaiiMalaral 
Harper C nUagi. It la always a 
pleaaarel* renew friendaiiipa 
with returning faculty and 
students, and to meet the 
many students who have 
CMUO to Harper for the first 
time this year 

There have been a few 
changes at the College over 
the summer Anne Rodgers. 
who sened as Director oTstn- 
dent Development, was mar- 
ried in May and is currently 
on leave of aiNience from Bar 
per Dr Bonnie Henry has 
taken the (Kwiliun oi Director, 
and will be workutg with Hot 
per coumettiig itatf to pr» 
Vide tilia verylmpottanl sup- 
port service to students. 

Paul Sipiera of the giolagy 
deoartment has been granted 
sabbatical leave, and will 
spend this year in Utaito. New 
Zealand, on further study of 
■Mteorite formation Paul 
baa agreed to correspond 
with the Celleg* daring the 
yoM-. as did Kan Jandi div^ 



From the 
desk of... 



James McGrath 

PresiOant 



bis year in Korea on a Pul 
bright Fellowship We look 
forward to hearing froni Paul 
and sharing his experiences 
through the Harbinger We 
will all mi.t» Jack PaReier of 
the philosophy department, 
who nas been on leave for two 
Vmt and has resigned to be 
gin a new career in data pro^ 
cessing. 

On campus, the road and 
roof repairs being completed 
should eliminate the prob- 
lesis we had dui :ng la.st win 
ter's bad weather The new 
roof should be on F building 
by November l Because 
•ummer construction sche- 
I were soinowfaat delayed 



by periods of rain, you may 
have experienced some in 
convenience in coming to the 
campus this month We re- 
gret any problems you may 
nave encountered, but feel 
sure you will find the repairs 
a welcome improvement in 
campus safety and conveni- 



There are also some 
changes m the instructional 
area Students are enrolled 
this fall in the new Cardiac 
Exercise Technician l^eader 
Program offered through the 
Physical Education. Athletics 
and Recreation Division, and 
the Pharmacy Technician 
Program offered through the 
Life Science and Human Ser 
vices Division Both prog 
rams were developed in re- 
sponse to growing need for 
personnnel trained m these 
specialties Professionals 
who serve on Harper s career 
advisory committees are in- 
valuable in assisting in curri- 
culum deveiopment. 



The Data Processing Prog- 
ram has added 32 cathode ray 
tubes t CRTs i of the type cur 
rently used in the business 
world The new equipment 
was purcha.sed to give stu- 
dents the valuable and highlv 
marketable skill of entering 
and changing programs on 
line with a computer 

And there are some 
changes in store for students 
in engineering and technolo- 
gy programs the College has 
established a training center 
for computer-aided design 
and manufacturing iCAD 
CAM I Before long, students 
m these programs will have 
the opportunity to learn about 
CAD CAM systems in their 
course of study 

This fall ha.s a particular 
significani-e for all of us here 
and for the many alumni, for- 
mer trustees and staff mem 
bers. and community friends 
of Harper College The Col 
lege wUl observe 13 years of 
claaaes with a "Harper Revi- 



sited" open house on Sunday, 
October 17, from 100 to 5:00 
p.m The afternoon's events 
will include displays on Har- 
per's history, an alumni art 
show, a fashion design dis- 
play and show, a book sale, 
and an alumni jazz t>and con- 
cert Fifteen year service 
awards will be presented, and 
faculty members will tie on 
hand to meet informally with 
friends and former students. 1 
hope you will join us in this 
celebration of 15 years of ex- 
cellence, and that you will en- 
joy knowing more atxHit the 
history of your College. 

During the planning for 
"Harper Revisited ". we have 
reviewed the College history 
and realized how much Har- 
per has grown and changed 
over 15 years. It is interesting 
to note, however, that the CoT 
lege dedication to excellence 
has never changed Through- 
out its history. Harper has 
adhered to the same high 

(CMitlBMd M acxt past) 



»u9imn.imi 



Student Centers 
fill needs of new, 
returning students 




Ml to; mMmi ' ' 

— U the definition fiveo in tiw 
American Heritage dic- 
ttMMnr 

Stwwats needing advice 
•■4 r*c«mmendation on 

Ummttr iaforoMtion. voca 
ttoaal taaUag. M*** 



dal Scrvicw. In Di4S thti* 
Dr. Joan Powdi. At 



Omm in taduMlegy. malb, 
lal KiMKC or life and 



nhyalci 



Or Jan Priead Westney it 
the Clu»ter Leader for the 
center m A347 She and her 
itaff of 4 other cowaselors 
akmg with Dr Henry "rn 
(iliiilwili in communicalians. 
taaaaltitt and fine arts. 




c««iBg students by giving 

basic information and 

, Jl rtCMBBMOdlUt Itetli- 

fi II iTkliiMirtii MifMMl w -idwtilM or c b muBii 
Hate ar« dBarat. Mr Mall IteoainrtareaiMB --. 

hlnhwiltihilii iTini— " •:11a.m. l»4.»pin.lliiiMlay 

nNf« af« ttna coMaailng Itevwdi Friday. Howevvr. in 

eaatcrt In III7. Dr Jovre A buUding the hours are «- 

IWm ia the Gutter Leader tened to 8 30 p m Monday van 

inihbar«aflef4othercoi»^ thrwmh Thursday The cen 

ului. Ilitj M !■ itwianli hi tort are art o|ien on Saturday 

Harper'* f afrteria 



A good place to ettt 



by Jaaiqr Sakota 

The old adage that 
cafetaria (oad it nevar vary 
desirabia It deAattaty ool tne 
when triklai about liar|icr't 
cafetaria (aed, accordiag to 
Jan l^vey. Harpar't faod a«r- 
vice maaagar. "Harpar't 
cafeteria food ia of kiglwst 
quality and we receive maay 
compliments on it." Lavey 
taid 

The Harper College main 
cafeteria It located on the 
fint floor of buUdtalg A. The 
hourt of tanice are 7 : 30 a. m . 
to 7 00 p m Breakfast it 
served between 7:30-10 am. 
The cafetwia's grill, which 
offers hot daft, ha mbM rgtr t . 
etc is opaiied from 10:30 
a.m -7 p.m. Lunch ia served 
from 11 a.m. l:W p m and 
dinner from S p.m. until C:3B. 

The snack bar. alto in 
building A on the tecond floor 
near tTie student lounge, 
offers grilit, snacks, bever- 
afM. Italian roatt beef taad- 
wicbet, and toftterve ice 
craam. The toacfc bar it open 
llraaiO:]oa.m-i :30pra 

"ThroHgbout the year." 



Lavay tald. "food senricw 
oUan ipacial holiday manut 
aid have promotional days 
laativing ethnic menus such 
at Ilaltan and Meiican 




Food aenricet alto hat its 
owB bakary thop wiiere freoh 
baked goodt are prepared 
aach day by Food Service 
Maiiagtnieat ttudcnU Bak- 
ary ttenit auch as decorated 
aJtaa. rollt. and paatry Modt 
can be purchaaed by ttuoente 
tod faculty from the Food 
Servicet ofllce located behing 
the cafeteria on the Tirst floor 
iobuUding A 

Food Services offer stu- 
dents nutritional meals at 
reasonable prices. For intt 
ance. a Harpertmrger coats 
tl.lS and a Coke can be pur- 
diaaad (or 40 or SO cants. 

Wbea lime doei not permit 
a run out to your favorite res 
tamHit. the Harper food aer 
vicaa may provide just what 
you're craving. "Most »lu 
dents are pleasantly sur 
prked!" said Lavey "They 
find the food much better 
tasting than they expected." 



Board of Trustees 
forms Harper's future 



Seven residents of Com- 
munity College District 512. 
elected by voters of that dis- 
trict, have the responsibility 
of making the major deci 
sions that affect Harper Col 

Harpers Board of Trustees 
sets tuition rates, hires facul- 
ty, creates new educational 
opportunities and approves 
the budget 

A student trustee, elected 
each spring by the student 
body, is also a member of the 
Board, but has no voting 
ri^its 

Current Board members 
ar» Brian Barch, chairman. 
Kris Howard, vice chairman ; 
Janet W Bone, secretary; 
Ray Mills. David Tomcheck. 
Donald Torisky and Albert 
Vajda Mary Elkm Beagle is 



McGrath greets all- 



I frMB BrH tmlii 

acadanic atandardt that ai 
ly to your tludlet and praf< 
tional responsibilities this 
semester The same high 
itandardt set by the faculty 
have altoirad Harper ttadeoto 
to ba accaptod (or branafer at 



such prestigioui institutins as 
Northwestern. University of 
Chicago. Baylor. George 
town. Purdue. University of 
Illinois and others acroas the 
country As you begin fall 
dataes, I hope you will take 
Adl advantage of all the prog 



rams and services designed 
to help you achieve academic 
success and personal growth. 
All of us here are committed 
to providing the many oppor 
lunilies that comprise an ex 
cellenl educational experi 
ence for the Harper College 



G— sc Dropflits 



.1 NteO «>« T»« OM« C.lA» 

TtMrt GOMO to tk.n 



„x t n A^ 



the student trustee. 

Candidates for the Board 
must reside in District 512 
and must be a citizen of the 
United States They are re- 
quired to have petitions 
signed by a least 50 voters or 
10'"r of the district, whichever 
is less Petitions must be 
accompanied by a statement 
of candidacy filed in the 
administration office 

To qualify for student trus- 
tee, a candidate must be a 
registered Harper student 
during both fall and spring 
semesters and must reside in 
District 512. 

Board members are elected 
for four-year terms The 
terms of Howard and Torisky 
expire in 1985. while the re 
maining five members' terms 
expire in 1983. 



student. 

My best wishes to all new 
and returning students, facul 
ty, and staff members Were 
happy you are here, and hope 
vou will have an exciting and 
productive semester at Har- 
per Coll««e. 

Hy Jim Martin 



COMING 
NEXT WEEK: 

Details on 

Harper's 

ISth 

ANNIVERSARY! 



The Harbinger is very 
grateful to Harper photo- 
grapher Ray White tor his 
willingness to share his time 
and knowledge with our staff 
photographer. 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper CoUega 

Algonquin & RoaeUe Roadi 

Palatine, IL tDOC? 

397 3000 



Unmoilknrw 
EMruiaaM Edur 
neumm 



/ &l»L.e»)I IM WOM •SfAU'. 
.-»1-»^-D (*ttl I^ BftWUM&TfvN^ 





Dondi)' Obver Plvnii 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams. AH opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its 'administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing All Let- 
ters-to-the-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lished For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461. 




Th* HutHngii, AuguM 26. tm P«g> t 



Student 
Activities 
office, 
open for 
business 



AdnntNW offllos ti 

M1MVMV tQ youf 



Program board sets fall schedule 



) )f«llo« canl MMi- 
Mntudcntlodlt- 



bjr Brian FreclMtte 

bMlMd of MUag that tl2 
■liiHil aetlviiy can cnimMt 
is WW waUtt. pM it to (ood 

walMiaaMa 

TiMll 

UaatlMl 

\trhem. 
I •vtiMs wbicti the 

Tbt Hantr College Proti 
ram Board naa many exciting 
aetMUai andovaats ptaiinnl 
for tbt Hancr itiidaal tMa 

r avaitaMa at a reduced or 



ST. 



The atatfaat activity card 
win allow Harper students to 
purchase Georrai Cinema 



and Ptitt diactMUit movie tidi 
et*. With movie reviews 
"pla t ad in the Harti i ita r e v er y 
weak to aw flim t e vtewwi , 
md a dneouBt on m ov ie thea> 
tar Uckatt to bent, there is no 
rvaaaa whatsoever for our 
readers to ever be dis- 
appointed with a movie 

place to go for enter 
will be Harper Col- 
~ wiU offer to their 

I lint i|iialily nioviet 

r m|» n M, CMKWta. cnnie- 

UM, tntlvala aiMi anciidi. 

Pi tow li tlw lilil Wiling (if 

entertainment bookings for 

this fall which has been made 




possible by Harper's Prog- 
ram Board Keep in mind this 
is only a partial list and more 
events wiu be added through 
out the year. 

riLMS 

ARTHUR (Aug. 27) - Dud- 
ley Moore and Liza Minelli 
star in this box-offlce smash 
comedy 

AIRPLANE! (Sept 10) -A 
must-see for those who ha- 
vtot 

MY DINNER WITH 
ANDRE' (Sept 17) - A fUm 
that comes highly recom- 
mended from yours truly 



We Sell Motorcycles 

Special Discount To All Students 

The SUZUKI Rebates are On! 
Up to *200 Rebate 

on already 
discounted models 




FmeHcemepMm 



We 



...Best price in town 
...Finest service around 

1961 GS550TX %^ QQC 

I 099 ^ Rebate 

1982GS550L2 1 SOAA^ 

1982GS650L2 > ^V^^ 

1982GS850L2 J Rebate 
the Professionals 



DES PLAINES YAMAHA & SUZUKI INC. 

1S29RMKIM. OOft-^^OC^ 

Dm PMnm. IL 60016 A90"l9 W A9 



Didn't receive much public- 
ity, however, received rave 
reviews 

YELLOW SUBMARINE 
(Sept 22) — A prelude to 
Beatlemania starring the 
Beatles 

STARWARS(Oct. 1)-A11 
of our galactic favorites join 
us again. 

FIUDAY THE 13TH (Oct 
29) - The original to the 3D 
sequel, Part III 

RAGTIME (Dec 10) -One 
at the best movies put out last 
Christmas. 



OTHER EVENTS 

ICE CREAM SOCIAL * 
CONCERT (Sept 8) - Star- 
ring George Faber & Stron- 
ghold. Ten-cent sundaes, 
also! 

AN EVENING WITH 
CHRIS BLISS (Sept I.S) - 
Famous juggler who toured 
with rock band "Asia" 

BEATLEMANIA IN CON- 
CERT: Sept 241 _ Harper's 
largest event this Fall is not 
the Beatles, but an incredible 
simulation. 

FALL FESTIVAL WEEK 
(Oct. 4-9> — Events to be 
announced 

ED DRUZINSKY (Oct. U) 

— A mini concert at Harper 
with this prore.ssional harpist 

HARPER COLLEGE COM 
MlTNI-n' ORCHESTRA (Oct 
U) — A concert featuring 
dassical music. 

FILM k LECTURE ON 
NUCLEAR ARMS (Oct 26) 

— A no-nukes celebration 
LADY ON THE ROCKS 

( Oct . 28 > — A story of alcohol- 
ism, acted in a play. 

EDMONDS k CURLEY 
(Nov 10) — Comedy team 
will bring laughter to our 
lunch hour. 



PLAY "CHAPTER TWO" 
BY NEIL SIMON (Nov. 12, 
13, 19. 20) — A play per- 
formed by the Studio Theatre. 

THE DATING GAME! 
(Dec. 1) — Yes folks, a 
dramatic recreation of that 
famous television show. 

LOCAL TALENT (Dec. 2- 
10 ) — Local performers by ta- 
lent from our community 
featuring jazz, choir and clas- 
sical. 



For a more complete listing 
of Harper College events, 
pick-up an activi^ calendar 
at the Student Activities 
Office ui A33e 



Golden 
opportunity 




IUk stock in America. 
Buy US. Saviiqti Bonds^ 



Interested in Sports? 

The HARBINGER needs YOU! 
Call ext. 460 or 461 



Pt^ *. Th* Hswngir. AuguM 2S. 19K 



Alphabet of buildings may hous 








Nestled in the middle of 
Harper's campus is Buildmg 
A. the College Center The 
Center contains the Admis 
tions * Registrars Office. 
Bookstore. Health Services, 
Student Development Center 
< including counseling k test- 
ing services). Veterans Ser- 
vices, and the Financial Aid 
Oflice. Also located in Build 
ing A is the Student Activities 
Office, the Student Senate, 
the Harbinger office, the 
Cafeteria, and WHCM, Har 
per's student radio station 



Most students are familiar 
with Building B because this 
is the building where the auto- 
mobile parking permits are 
obtained The Public Safety 
Department not only distri 
butes parking permits but 
also is responsible for enforc 
ing traffic regulations and 
campus secunty The Power 
Plant for Harper College is 
also located in Buildiiig B. 



„ c 

Fine Arts and the Con- 
tinuing Education Program 
are in Building C Continuing 
Education & Program Ser- 
vices can be found on the first 
noor. and the Art Department 
is located on the second floor. 



Building D is home to the 
Mathematics 4i Science De 
partments. and the Life Sci 
ence li Human Services Divi 
sion Office Included in Build 
ing D IS the Dental Hygiene 
ainic. Disabled Student Ser 
vices Hearing Impaired 
Program. New Student In- 
formation & Onentation Cen- 
ter, and the Math Lab Va- 
riOHS acietice and health care 
lalNiratories are located in 
[D 



Several lecture- 

demonstration halls are lo- 
cated in Building E, Harpers 
Lecture Demonstration 

Ctfiler. 



Euclid Avenuel 



o 

0) 

a> 

V) 

o 

QC 



Parl<ing\ 
vLol 4 



Parking 

VLot 5 



jParking 
Lot 3 



J: 



B 






Tennis Courls 



Softball FieW 
Baseball Fteid 
^ \ /Parking 
ri \/loi2 



^/( 



yon, 



90^7 



^ 




Buttdine G 

Building G is one of two 
buildings containing the 
Vocational Technology Shops 
and Laboratories The Air 
Conditioning & Refrigeration 
shop. Mechanical Engineer 
ing Tech Lab and the MeUl 
lurgical Testing Lab are in 
Building G. 



Stories by Diane Tarosky 




^ 



•. ^ 



n* H«tingw. Augial 26. IMS. Pag* S 



more than a few surprises 






Lot 8 




IPain.:r^g|i 



J Par*«'nQ 







tb* Learning RMourcM 
CMItr can be (ouni m BuiM 
lug r This include* the 
Learning k Reading Labs. 
Tulonng Center Library, 
LRC » Media Services 
igrapbicf. TV. photo lab. 
wM iiiap>. and .\dult Bask 
Education Building F alio 
cnotains classroom* lor Com- 
munications. Humanitlca * 
Fine \rt» 



■ Vocational 

; and LdtMH 

Located in 

Interior A 

Computer 

ironict D«- 

t'turalTcdl 

!ogy. 

A Sci- 
lice, and tbt 
lo Station. 



Business. Social SdOKC * 
Vocational Education are 
found in two buUdings. I ana 
J Building 1 includes the 
Data Processing Lab. Word 
ProecMing Propam. OTdce 
Skill* CoBtor. Typim Lab. 
Legal Secretarial Science. 
Medical Office Assistant * 
Transcnptionisl Programs, 
Business Social Science 
Counseling Center, and the 
Child Learning Center 




The second building lor 
Business. Social Science li 
Vocational Education is 
Balldii« J The Real Estate- 
BwaioeM Division. Account- 
ing Aide It Business Law. 
Economicii. Management 
Program, and Banking. Fi 
nance & Credit classrooms 
can be found in Building J 
the Harper College Theatre 
is alao located in Building J. 



Phyakal Education. AtUe- 
tics i Recreation are the con- 
cern of Building M This 
building contains the pool, 
gymnasium, dance studio, 
weight training rooms, and 
racquetball courts 



Although Building P is 
known as the Music Building, 
the Women s Center is also fcv 
cated in this building The 
first floor contains the 
Women's Center, including 
Project Turning Point It the 
Public Information Center 
The second floor contains the 
Music Department and va- 
rious rriiearsal rooms. 



BuiMuig U is the Ceramici 
Lab and art storage area 



BolUUBg V 

The Greenhouses are lo- 
cated bv Building V This 
buildinR handles the nurser>- 
st<x-k for the campus Krounds 
and for the various buildings 
on campus. 








Photos by John Bobowsld 



f.n» 



Campus clubs 
seek members 

TiM elab* and arganiu- 



rori 
piacw and mialifica- 
ItoM far ■Mubcrship. con 
tact Mwlal AcUviliM atTwe. 
MM 



alLagal 



AaMrfean Denial 

AtMKlalioii 
alltoFaad 



BrotlNraaa41 



Martial Afta Chib 

Oparatiac Raom TadiiMan 

^l«b 

Phi nate Kam (Hanarary 

ScMaatieSocMyi 
Plwncal Edaeatkm Hajon 

PI TtaU EtMiloa (Law 



Prwaaalng 

MringCMb 



Club 



PoHUcal SdMtce Cli* 

Prupram r 

SaaCan 



JBJHUjninflBBBB « 
• ' ayiyjlJtf«" 



G«ato»CM 
Harperar" 

Dealfa) 
miDoli AaMciadoB of di0 

Oaaf 
UanatiaaAl StiMltnta ClUb 



Ea^'SUCMb 



IK uunaia 
ShidMte OrganiMd for Oiild 

Care 
VMao Praduction Club 




jyaiisjjjn; 



iO}^ 




Out aoHd •apartanoa In llta VWao Productlan Club. 



Tutoring available 
in 90 subjects 



Classified 



Naad kaly witk that 



daBjr 
Galiha 



•ajr *• BMal the 



aariatancc you need 
canter A fraa 
iagMnleail 
Iforacrt- 



help 



or the 



Mam (tadents each year 
kaaava 



Help Wanted 



For Sale 



raalage of the oppor 
taaity ta gat help with a prob- 



j la avaiiabia oa a 
«ndk-hi taala ar by apfwtat- 
■aat la Ika Maring uiiuliii. 
P-m. laabwtlaa la avidlahle 
hi 7* ta » (Mbjacti hickidla|: 
Carman. Spaniah. Fraacli. 
Math, Accauntiag, Phjraica, 



'. "Hw nddaBoa ia daoa la 
a very caanal aad nexibia 



Laat year, the majority ot 
■tudeots needed help in 
accounting. English and 
math. The tutoring center 
hired "caordinators" who 
awk doaaly with bo th the in- 

aaaara that tba itiMieal gtta 
Ihahrip 

Par tarthar information 
eaa W-4IW ext M 



UMmo rAMcCL uavice ••» m ■ 

HanrColtgt >*_Sania. MMng F 



STUMMTa^ TURN tpara noufl ifilo FON SALE: COUCH. conKmpocary 

■nm aoHn Migti cuiiiinmicn MutI l» mvk m'^- long ru«igoid wffi <>n«w 

ia MawA m ^A. *nj< nIkMMA Knt an ^. .- .. -^..b • . &n n^wwl 



400 p IK •< cnMr b 



17. horn 1 00 p » ■ H. !<««« 1 c»t •ndpiton* Foe m 



•n* H.»toMM p« nw a«n « ■ 

Ml Job SSfMM <AMlt 

Nai# WMnco vn-*m CMcaao T>*^ 
una Wiplinrn MM T«o W* 9 • m ' 
1 pm. MaM.Fn 6 pm 9 pm Th»rt 
Id aauilip CM to> mnnniM Mt- 
■••n I V m ma 4pm Men .Tlwn 



C«42«-74«? 



MiM-cllan«><>iiH 



TOUaHAMCMT TCNWS HJ»ri« «)*■ 
•no W prpctK* p»tln»<» V»r» tmtlf 
nSn CM0Mai»iM3H 



•IVl* W** 'O"0 ruslgold lOlfl whrt» 

Mack aconu mo«l M* J'SO good 
IWALl. HANGING HUG. co"»mpot«ry 
•Ma. mat. »4-i«r. oompiamann coueJi, 
l»5. a.cananl COCKTAIL TABLE, 
ch'oma a glaat S0'>20~ $3i 
COCKTAIL TABLJE. baauWul <Kiod JnH 
t naam). glaia M paaoa aftxr. 
2 HAMaM6LM*>S. cvdndrieal I 
daaa. «« aaoh 2 re6.ineto^ 

3 (Elgin) 




MdMonal aaatolanca la avaMMa hi (ha Tutoring 

Senate— for tttutJents 

aa alactad body who repra- 
aiala varioaa academic divi 
I and apccial interest 
granpa on campus. 

iUwIeats are strongly en- 
eaaragad to bacoaa actively 
tavaivad in tba callage 



Thai 

m itirfaati to tba f aeidty . 
tfathrti Md Baardai 
lintta'tsraMiatiaBaf 



if stndaal activHy 
la 



(•a 



Par mac* informalian con- 
tact Jaaaaa Paflkaain. Dtrac- 
torafSHMlantAetiviliaa. 



IS JUST 5 MINUTES SOUTH 
ON ROSELLE ROAD. HOFFMAN PLAZA 

(SE Comer GoH and RoseHe) 

Featuring Vienna Dccf,VT Hot Dog 

Homemade Italian Beef 
Other Great Sandwiches 

Plenty of In-Store Seating 

(Studying is allowed) 

M-F 10 30-9: Sat 10 30-7: Sun 12-7 

I FREE French Fries or Onion Rings 
! with PurclMM of Sandwich and Drinii 
■ Good through Sapt 1, t982 



I 
I 
I 



Award 

winning 

Harbinger 

welcomes 

student 

talent 

by Nancy McGuiiMM 



tte HaririoMr js DoUiiliMl 
«wUy thraia^KMil tbt Khool 

year, except during finals 
week and holidays Distri 
buted eacK Thursday at 11 
campua kcatioffls, the Mar- 
bin|«' (MS a pres* nio of S.QOe 

COOICS. 

Funded by Student Activi- 
Uet and advertisine sales, the 
Harbinger is staned by stu 
dents who work on a volun 
lary basis and receive no 
acaOMiic credtt or salary 

The Harbinger is one of 
only three weekly community 
college papers in the state 
The others are monthly Also, 
the Harbinger is the only 
commanity college paper 
wMch tiaa no aniliation with 
its school' s journalism de- 



Maay merit awards have 
been received by the Harhin 
ger from Anectatod Orilegi 
ate Press and the Illinois 
Community College Journal- 
ism Association 



The Harbinger invites all 
iaterealad per«nu to use the 
"From the desk of. " for 
general commentary All con 
thtHitions will be considered, 
but the Harbinger reserves 
editing and publishing rights 

Ail contributions must be 
typed, double spaced, and 
must have the writer's name, 
address, phone and social 
security numbers Also, we 
need to know If the writer is a 
student, faculty member or 
Harper employee 

Anonymous contributions 
will not tie considered 

Letters to the editor are in- 
vited and appreciated, and 
must follow the above guide- 
hnes 

In addition to covering the 
campus news, the Harbinger 
will follow community and 
national issues that directly 
alfect the college student We 
) your comments and 



Tht Hmblnam. August 26.^1882. Pags'r 

Health Services 
offers confidential 
tests and treatment 



Harper College offers a pro- 
fessionally staffed Health 
Service available to students 
without charge The Health 
Service. staff«l by registered 
nurses, is located in A362 

The Health Service office is 
open from 8; 15 am to 10;00 
p.m. Monday through Friday, 
and 9 am. to 1 p m. on 
Saturday. 

Part-time physicians are 
available to diagnose, treat, 
prescribe medications, and 
provide laboratory tests and 
x-rays as needed They are 
available for one and one-half 
hours per day on selected 



days as posted outside of 
Health Services. 

Health Services are com- 
pletely confidential, offering 
free testing for mononuc- 
leosis, pregnancy, tuberculo- 
sis and venereal disease, 
among others. 

Symposiums and programs 
are planned throughout the 
year to increase student 
awareness of health problems 
and information. Additional 
information on Health Ser- 
vices is available by calling 
Health Services at extension 
340 or 268 or stopping in A382. 




P«0» •. T>w HMMngw AuguM » TfH 



SPORTS 




Pick a team,,, 
then cheer them on 







R>0TMa.9O<fI)UIF 


DOMOoaa 






MEN'S GOLF SCHEDUU 


1 






Ittt 










1H2 








SWI 4 


M. 




Giat«naiMi 


ISOpin 


Sapl. 7 


Tua 


OaMon CO 


Gien-ziew Naval Air Ban 


1 :00 pm 




Stpt ti 


S« 


Tnkm-PaMMi'Oiy 


PMamaH.S 


730pm 


Sapl 9 


Thur 


Morame Valley 


Home 


1 00 p.m 




Sw It 


s« 


iWnmVMv 


OgMOy 


7 30pm 


Sapt. 14 


Tua 


Thomlon Contefence Meal 


SouitiHoHanO 


1 30 p m. 




St(K 2S 


s« 


vpign 


HMwanSHdMn 


200 pm 


Sapl. 15 


Wad 


Harpar-DuPage-Waubonsaa 


Sugar Grove 


1 00 p.m 




Oct 2 


am 


RodiVilay 


nocUon) 


1 00 p m 


Sapt 17 


Fh 


Dirvilla mvilational 




10:30 am 




Oct 9 


Sm 


OuPaga 


rUfflO H S' 


7'30p.m, 


Sapt. 18 


SM 


OanviM InvUMIonil 




9.00 am 




Oct. i« 


sm. 


JOM 


PMaanaHS 


730pm 


Sapl 21 


Tua 


HaipMConlafanceMaM 




1:00 pm. 




Oct 23 


Sm 


ThoiiiiDfi 


SoufiHoMna 


7 30pm 






DuPaga-nock Valav 




100 pm 




Oct W 


S« 


m^mwrnndi 


TBA 


130pm 






JoM-W Valley 


Thornton 


130 p.m 




No» fi 


SM. 


ntgon IV S«n-FinMi 


TBA 




Sapl 24 


Fn 


JoM mviiMicinai 


JoM 


9:00 a.m. 




Now 13 


S«. 


Hagton IV Oampnniftip 


TBA 




Sapt 25 


Sat 


JoM Invitational 


JokM 


900 am 




Mm 20 


M. 


MiiftNaM B(Mi4 


TBA 




Sag* 27 
Sapt 28 
Oct 1 


Mon 

Tua. 
Frt 


LMie County mwtanonal 
nock Valay Comarance Meat 
OuPaga Oaiaic 


Graysiaka 

RocMonl 

QianEllyn 


lOflO a.m 

1.00 p.m. 
9.00 a.m. 








HEN'S SOCCER SC*«DUU 




Oct. 5 


Tua 


JoiM 


JolM 


1 30 pm 








19(2 






Oct. 7 
Oct 12 


T)IW 

Tua 


■ VMley 


Oglaspy 
OglMiliy 


1200pm 
'200pm 




3W. 1 


WM 


KiMMWIiat 


Homa 


*m p m 


Oct 14 


Ttiur 




GlanEllyn 


1200pm 




Sam 3 


F« 


WnQPt 


CMcago 


4 00pm 


Om 22 


Fn 


Ragnn IV Slate Tournament 


Amy 


9:00 am 




Sw &.« 


Sup Man 


flodrtcwd T ouriniiiffi>ni 


ItaMiiO 


1 43pm 


Od 23 


SM. 


Region iv Stale Toumamem 








Sam 8 


MM 


DuPiga 


GtaElfii 


4 00pm 


Juna7 




NXAA Tournament 








SW 10 


Fn 


LamlOvli 


Hsnit 


4flOpm 


JunalO 




EddUonKCC. LaHgh Acres. FL 








SW ti 


S« 


MbMlt 


Hmw 


1 .00 p m 














SW tS 


WM 


VMubomaa 


Homa 


400pm 














Swi 17 


Fn 


TTtOdHon 


SOMftHDMM 


400 pm 






WOMEN S MTEnCOLLEGIATE VOLLEYBALL 






Sim 23 


WM 


Tiilon 


ninarOioi* 


lOOpm 






im 








Swi 24 


fn 


lincolrt 


Homa 


4:00 pm 














SW 25 


SM. 


LvKomufid 


Horn 


4 00p.m 


Sapt 9 


Thur. 


n Valley N4C 


Oglasby 


5«)pm 




Sapt 2> 


WM 




Man 


400 pm 


Sapt 16 


Thw. 


Elgm CO 


Elg«i 


6«)pm 




Oct 1 


rn. 


Tlwinkin 


Homa 


4ffl)p.m 


Sapt. 21 


Tua 


Rock Valley N4C 


Rocktnrd 


4 15 p.m. 




Oct 4 


Mor> 


Aiaom 


Homa 


tHOftn 


Sapt 24-25 Ftl-Sal 


Lmcolnland Toutnament 


Away 


TBA 




Oct 8 


Wad 


DuPaga 


Homa 


1000 pm 


Sapt 28 


Tua 


OaMonCC 


Home 


5:00 p.m. 




Ocl9 


SM. 


Wauboraaa 


Sugai Qnwa 


400 pm 


Sapl 30 


Thur 


College ol OuPage 


Home 


5«) p.m. 




Oct 13 


Wad 


TlUDD 


Homa 


400 pm 


Oct 5 


Tub 


ThomlonN4C 


South HoKwd 


4:00 p.m. 




Oct 18 


Nton 


UtoFoilM 


Homa 


4 00pm 


Oct 7 


TJwr 


Morame Valley 


Home 


5 00 p.m. 




Oct 20 


Wad 


wn«N 


Homa 


TBA 


Oct 12 


Tua 


JoMMC 


JOM 


4:30 p.m. 




Oct 30 




SacionM 






Oct 14 


TIltK 


KiMiwaukae 


Home 


500 p m 




Nov 3 




TaunMnani 






Oct 16 
Oct 19 
Oct. 23 


Sal 
Tua 
SM 


Lake County Invnalionai 

TmonN4C 

Black Hawi 


Away 

Home 
Mokne 


TBA 
5-00 p.m. 
9:00 a.m. 








WamrS TENNn SCHEDULE 




Oct 26 


Tua 


Waubonsaa 


Hofflft 


5 00 p.m. 








tita 






Nov S 
Nov. 12 


SM 
Fn 


NJCAA SactnnMi 

HX:AA RegnnMs 


Home 
Hocns 


TBA 
TBA 




Sk«7 


Tua 


Collagi 0' OuPaga NC 


QWnEllyn 


300pm 


Nov 13 


SM 


NXAA Regenals 


Home 


TBA 




S«K9 


TTiUf 


Tnnty CMIaga 


DaafHaU 


2aOpm 


Nov. 14 


Sun. 


fWCAA Hegnnals 


Moow 


TBA 




S«gt 10 


Fn 


Tlmnnon N4C 


Homa 


3:00 p m 














Sapi. 11 


S« 


Motawa VwKt^ wvn 


PaMWii 


10 00 am 














SW 13 


Uwi 


Fkxgk VtHay NC 


Hob**' 


300pm 






MENS CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 






Swx IB 


T>ur 


JOMNC 


Homa 


300pm 






1982-83 TENTATIVE 






SW 21 


Tua 


TmonMC 


ntwOxwa 


300 pm. 














Swi 22 


Wad 


« VatavMC 


Homa 


2:00 p ffl 


Sw* 4 


SM 


Oakton Melio Open 


Skokie. IL 


11:00 a.m. 




SW 24-2S 


Fn-SM 


LfwoaMMid Towiwawitit 


SpnngWd 


900 am 


Sapl. 11 


SM 


OanvMe InvuMMnai 


Danville. IL 


11:00 am 




Swt 28 


Tua 


Moiaata vaRay 


Palo»M<ll« 


3:00 p m 


Sapl 18 


Sal 


WauMniim mvitaMnM 


Sugaf Grove IL 


11:00 a.m. 




Oct 4 


Mon 


OaMon 


Home 


30Opm 


Sapt. 25 


SM 


College ol DuPage mvllMnnai 


Glen Eilyn. IL 


11.00 a.m. 




Oct 8 


Wad 


Wau6o'iaaa 




2 30p.m 


Oa 2 


SM 


Oakton Raider Invitational 


Sknkm. IL 


11:00 a.m. 




Oct 8-9 


Ffi-Sai 


N4C CaoWfwca Toumamam 






Oct 9 


SM. 




Milwaukee. Wl 


11 00 a.m. 


li 


Oct '5-16 


Fn-Sm 


»WCAA Raffort IV 


TtumanCaMga 




Oct 16 


SM 


Canriage Open 


Cantiage. Wl 


11 00 a.m. 


L* 








CMcago. L 




Od 23 


SM. 


N4C Conference (Tmon Cdlagel Moflon Grove. IL 


lUXJam 


f: 


Oct 22-23 


Fn-SM 


lUCAA Ragrat :v 


l«V nacquatCkib 




Oct 30 


SM. 


Hegon IV Championstups 


Morton Grove, IL 


1 1 00 a.m. 


k 






RiQioniif Touwiannot 


Peru.lt 








Tnlon College 






MiVl>-13 






OcaM. a 




Nov. 6 


SM. 


Oncago 10 KJkxnater Invite 


CNcago. IL 


11 00 a.m. 


m 


t«3 










Nov. 13 


SM 




11 00 a.m. 


■ 



HARBINGER 



VM. It Na 2 



WWiainRairwyHarTwrColtoge Palrtin»,IIUnote 



September 2, 1962 



Harper celebrates 15th year 



There are IS candlet M 
Harper s anniversary cake 
thia year — cause for a major 
ccMrabM tlwt will come to 
a bieiOct. 17 from I to } p m. 

11m newborn community 
collage was little more than a 
viaien — a muddy field, a 
miniature model and an in- 
terim campus in Elk Grove 
Village - in IW7 The year 
was spent laying the ^rwind 
work Cor the sprawling \* 
[ campus that sUnds 



Tfeo anmversary celet>ra 
ttM, whkh will be marked by 
• aeriM af evenU leading up 
10 the Oct 17 festivities. wiU 
I on bringing farmer »tu 



dMti back to the campus, 
honoring founding faculty 
and atiuR and giviRg the oir 
rent campus population a 
•■Mi«rite«illegi's--ro««s. ' 

More than twD4hirds o( the 
original faculty are still 
teaching at the college 

■Friends of Harper ' will 
bold a book sale, with pro- 
ceeds going to additional 
landscaping for the campus 

Other activtUes scheduled 
for the celebration include 
tours of the campus, an art 
display, jazz music and a 
slide presentation 

The celebration will be 
open to the community 



William Rainey Harper^ 
educational innovator 



Faciilly receives 2 year 
contract and increase 



■y Nancy mKvmmm^ 



..^^'M faculty and tnis- 
taw bnve reached agreement 
on a two-vear contract which 
gives the faculty a total of 
It. 63 percent increase in 
■alancs and benefits 

Larry Knight, faculty sen 
ate president. <taid the faculty 
was pleased with the con- 
tract 

-We feel reaaooably good 
about the conmct. " he said 
"Ot course, we waited more, 
but some sUte aid has been 
withdrawn The overall con- 



The fall play, 

UMI Simon's 

Chapter Two, 

will be directed by 

John Muchmore. 

Storyor page3 



tract is one of the best in the 
state." 

Faculty members will re- 
ceive increases in salary and 
bentflti of S.» percent for the 
current school year and 8 25 
percent (or 19B-M 

Under the terms of the new 
contract, life insurance be 
nefits will cover twice the 
amount of a faculty mem 
bers salary to a maximum of 
1100.000 Past insurance 
coverage had a maximum of 
tSO.OOO Dental benefits in- 
creased from $aOO to $1,000 
per year 

Salaries for (acuity mem 
bers range from f 15.M5 to 
t3»,OZ7. d^nding on years of 
experience and education 
le^. 

The process o( advancing 
from the lowest to highest sal 
ary takes about 21 years. 

Knighl said the salaries of 
Harper's faculty are in the 
lop live of the state's com 
munlty colleges. 



by I art Arlunaa 
HarMnger »UfT writer 

Roughly 23.000 people 
attend a cottage of buildings 
known as William Rainey 
Harper College 

Very few of these 23.000, 
however, know of the man (or 
which this institution is 
named. 

Born in Concord, Ohio in 
ISSC. Harper would become 
known as a teacher, scholar, 
writer, and administrator 

Harper matured very 
quickly through the vears. at 
the age of 18 he had already' 
received his Ph D at Yale 
University. Later, he would 
go on to teach Semitic Lan- 
guages there 

By 1891, Harper was hand- 

Sicked by the philanthropist 
ohn D Rockefeller whose 
$35 million launched the 
building of the University of 
Chicago and put Harper in the 
helm as president. 
Harper contributed greatly 




WlWwn Ratotay Harper 

to the school's success. As 
president of the college, he 
chose only the finest profes- 
sors and taught them his 
strong belief of academic 
freedom 
Some of his provisions were 



the quarter system, the uni- 
versity press and an exten- 
sion division. 

Perhaps one of his finest 
moves was the dissecting of 
the college into two schools, 
one an academic college (or 
freshmen and sophomores, 
and the other being the uni- 
versity school (or the juniors 
and seniors. 

Because o( this Harper has 
become known as the (ather 
of the two year college. 

Harper stood for education 
and before his death in 1906 he 
had written a book entitled 
•The Trend in Higher Educa- 
tion." 

Although Harper was 
known as a scholar in every 
dimension, perhap the title 
"innovator would lie more 
a|x>ropriate. 

Harper's work as an in- 
novator is still visible today, 
in the functioning o( a Junior 
coUege in the Northwest sub- 
urbs. 



Board decides no cuts for students 



by Nancy McGuiness 
Harbinger Kdltor 

No cuts in student prog 
rams or services will result 
from Harper's newly 
approved 1982 83 budget but 
property taxes may rise to 
pay (or It 

•We plan to maintain the 
same quality level of educa 
tion as in the past, said Pe 
ler Bakas. vice president of 
administrative services. 

The Board of Trustees pas 




sed the $23.5 million budget, 
up 10 percent over la-st year. 
at the Aug 26 meeting 

Tuition and fees will bring 
in approximately $6 9 million, 
while state aid is expected to 
amount to $5.3 million. Funds 
bIs<d will come from the 1982 
lax levy, the basis by which 
property owners are asses 
sed The board fixed the levy 
at $8.(M million, up 14 percent 
from 1981 

The balance of the $23 5 
million needed will come 
from mterest on investments 
and miscellaneous state 
grants. 



Salary increases and infla- 
tion were cited as the reason 
for the need (or additional re- 
venue The (acuity received a 
two-year contract with a 16.63 
percent increase in salary 
and benefits divided between 
the two years Administra- 
tors and other non-teaching 
staff have been granted 
raises ranging from 7.6 to 8.2 
percent. 

The lone dissenting vote on 
the budget and tax levy was 
cast by Trustee David Tom- 
chek. who said he dis- 

(CwUaaMl M ps«e T> 



Road work delayed 
at Harper CoUege: 
How much longer 



Tlw t6aMM nmi pro^wrt hoa Irmity cauowJ mony 



traffic pioMams hora at Harpar CoHoga. 



bv Rick Busch 
Harbinger SUIT Writer 

The snarl and tangle o( traf 
fie this fall caused by •under 
construction " campus roads 
can be blamed on Mother Na- 
ture, according to college offi- 
cials. . . . 

In Julv 1982, the decision 
was maJe to start a repaving 
project for the main access 
roads at Harper The project 
was planned so that all work 
would be complete before (all 
classes began. 

Unfortunately, according to 
Don Misic. director of the 
phvsical plant, the rain and 
certain on site problems have 
caused a delay in the comple- 
tion of the work. 

The $585,000 project is 



being paid for with college 
funds When completed, the 
road should have a life expec- 
tancy o( approximately 15 
years. 

Misic said drains have been 
installed on the road sides to 
alleviate the flooding and ice 
problems The roads have 
also been crovmed. a process 
where the middle of the road 
is slightly higher than the 
side. This also helps to relieve 
flooding and ice build-up. 
Misic said. 

The work schedule calls (or 
the ground work to be com- 
pleted by approximately 
Sept 10, if the weather stays 
dry Misic said every e((ort 
was being made to complete 
the project as soon as 
poasiole. 



llTt* 



J. '9 



.Opinion, 




Wanting to get involved? 
Join the Peer Counselors 



Apathy — 
Who needs it? 



Previous Harbinger editors have made a practice of 
writing at least one editorial per semester atwut the 
apathy on campus. 

Lest the current editorial Maff be accused of shirkmg 
its responsibihty. we herebv praent our views on cam- 
pus apathy But, read on (fear us out before you say to 
ywmelf. "I've heard all this before." 

Apathy is really an innocuous word which simply 
BMsas lack of interast or indifference Those who use it 
to describe the attittide of students who don't participate 
m student activities make it Mund as if studenU who are 
mdifferent should be before a Judge. 

"I find this student guilbr of apraiy and sentence him 
to...." What's the penaltyf 

We are all apatnetic about many things Some don't 
care what vegetable is on their dinner plates; some 
don't care who wins the World Series or the Super Bowl. 
Most of us have at least one class about which we are 
afwlhetic 

While StudenU can be forced to care enough about a 
class to work for a good grade, there is no way to force 
tkam to care about anything else on campus 

We advocate a different approach this year Instead of 
t>emoanmg the indifference to campus activities, lets 
direct our energy toward preserving those who are m- 
tcrested. Don't miss the beauty of the forest because all 
thoM trees are in the way. 

One braach of student government seems to be mis- 
siac Tberc are some 2S recognized clubs and organiza 
I on campus, but no forum for the groups to get 



taather 
W« rao 



W« racommcnd a council to which each group must 
SMd a rnrasenUtive. An exchange of ideas migU be 
" (Monuig. An esdiange of dates of planned activities 
mignt prevent overlappiiu or coofUct 

'Hiere is no apathy at m Harbinger. The number of 
students who have expressed a desire to work on the 
paper is gratifying Some will hise interest in us or find 
new interests While we will be sorry to see anyone 
leave, we will treasure those who stay. 

If you have read this far. you are not apathetic At 

toast you are not apathetic to apathy '^'ou face the same 

BBures as ev>?ryoiw else of school, homework, jobs 

I fantily with their dMnanrts on your time How you 

ad what little free time you have ts entirely up to you. 

'On the other hand, have you thought about what you 

Blight be missing'' Or do you care? 



Letter to the editor 



Want to get involved'' Real 
ly involvM in your school "■ 
Want to meet people, make 
friends and have a good time 
while workmg too'' Well, if so. 
mayt>e you should con.sider 
tiecoming a Peer Counselor 

A Peer Counselor is a stu 
dent who is taking at least six 
hours of classes, enjoys work 
ing with people, and accepts 
responsibility .A peer counse 
lor helps other students make 
it through many difficult 
rough spots in school. They 
also work with counselors 
throughout the year. 

Peer Counselors did many 
things last year Some of 
those accomplishments 
were: giving tours of the col 
lege, staffing an information 



From the 
desk of... 



Debbie Chioiek 



table outside of the theater in 
J building, working in the 
three counseling offices, 
working with learning dis- 
ability students, and also rep- 
resenting Harper at various 
places including Woodfield. 
community evenings, and 
conferences 

Peer Counseling is actually 
a unique group It is unli- 
mited in the services it can 



provide to other students 
Also, the Peer Counselors 
themselves gain many ex- 
periences by participating in 
and being part of the group. 

If these activities sound in- 
teresting to you feel free to 
pick up a Peer Counseling ap- 
plication in A Counseling Cen- 
ter iA-347) or D Counseling 
Center (D 142) 

Apply as soon as possible. 
Fill out the application and 
return it to the place where 
you picked it up The deadline 
for accepting applications 
will be about mid-September. 
Each applicant will also be 
expected to go through a 
scheduled interview What 
are you waiting for'' Come on. 
get involved now ! '. '. 



College housing costs have 
increased as much as 14 percent 



(CPSi — StudenU at the 26 
State University of New York 
campuses wUI have to pay ati- 
oul 13 percent more for cam- 
pus housing this fall 

At Georgia, housing is up 12 
percent Maryland's prices is 
rising 14 percent 

New Mexico State's and 
Dartmouth s dorm rooms 
cost II perent more this fall 

Though housing prices in 
most parts of the country 
actually are starting to de 
dine, college housing, 
according to fee announce 
ments by administators 
across the country, is still 
going up — often at a rate 
higher than the current 
annual inflation rate of some 
9 percent 

On-campus housing offic 
ers. moreover, are generally 
pleased the increases are that 
low. 

"My impression is that 
costs are holding down, de- 
spite a host of problems fac- 
ing us." notes Gary North. 
president of the Association 
of College and University 
Housing Officers 

National on campus hous- 
ing averages for 1982-83 have 
yet to be calculated, but 
North predicts they'll show 
"between 3 and-5 percent 
less I of an increase > ttian we 
saw over the last two years" 

On-campus housing prices 
have been increasing drama 
tically recently After 6-lo-«- 
percent annual increases, 
schools started pushing dorm 
prices up much faster start- 
uigin 1900 



Public campus housing 
rose 11.6 percent between the 
1979-80 and 1980 81 school 
years, while private college 
housing rose 10.9 percent 

Since the 1980-81 school 
year, public college housing 
rose another 112 percent to 
t8S8 a year, compared to pn 
vate college housing in- 
creases of 11.5 percent to an 
average $1 .022 a year, 
according to the National 
Center for Education Statis- 
tics 

The stories at individual 
campuses can lie even grim- 
mer At the State University 
of New York iSUNY » system. 
ISK's 13 percent hike follows 
two years in which prices 
went up 18 percent and 15 per- 
cent. 

The increases — apart from 
the annual tuition and fee 
hikes - are enough to push 
some students out of school, 
argues Dave Wysnewski. 
president of the Student Asso- 
ciation of Slate Universities, 
an association of 26 SUNY 
student governments. 

Wysnewski doesn't know- 
how many students are being 
pushed out of school because 
the drop outs' places are 
being occupied by refugees 
from pnvate schools 

Administrators, he says, 
"can make up any loss of stu- 
dents with people who can no 
longer afford private schools 
Just because the dorms are 
full, it doesn't mean that peo- 
pie haven't been excluded 
from the system ■■ 

"I think most housing 



directors are working hard to 
keep costs down," counters 
Bill Bierbaum. housing direc- 
tor at Washington SUle "We 
don't want to add still another 
discouragement to students 
facing loss of grant and loan 
monev ' 

But Bierbaum, who belives 
the worst of inflation's effects 
are behind him. worries ab- 
out new villains pushing hous- 
ing costs even higher in the 
near future 

Utility costs — from tele- 
phone to energy use — are in- 
creasing as much as 71 per- 
cent, and housing directors 
are dreading the effects of the 
deregulation of natural gas. 
DaUan Sanders, University 
of New Mexico housing direc- 
tor, happily notes the re- 
latively-small 7 6 percent in- 
crease he's imposing for this 
fall and predicts "we might 
even stay well behind the rate 
of inflation for a few years." 
But he adds, "If natual gas 
de-regulates, it's going to 
iCraUBurd vb page Tl 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin k Roselle Roads 

Palatine. IL 80067 

317 3000 

NjOCT 




Student claims 'rape' by bookstore 



Gealleaiea: I was legally 
but financially raped by 
•nd in the Harper College 
■wakstore recently I paid 
tn.M plus tax for one re 
quired marketing texttiook 
Naturally, the textbook was 
new and tliere were iw uaad 
copiM avaUable New this 
semester" seems to b« typic- 
al at Harper 
The book m qusstiM only 



measures about »'i by 7'.- 
<smaller than a standard 
term paper page i . has no col 
or pictures, and no fun color 
"fold outs like m the over 
priced science textbooiui. 

I am unemployed, married 
and not living with parents 
Every expenditure counts' 
The book is obviously grossly 
overpriced, probably like 



most Items in the Harper 
Bookstore 

Who sets the pricing policy 
in the bookstore" Why should 
the bookstore be a "profit 
center' for the college' Is 
thre any student iiqnit on the 
pricing policy" Why not'' 

The bookstore occupies 
rent-free quarters, pays mini 
mum wage to most of its part 
time employees and has a 



monopoly How about realis 
tic prices'' If anyone within 
driving distance of Harper 
ever started selling textbooks 
■including used books > the 
mono(xily currently enjoyed 
by the money sucking Harper 
Bookstore would be destroyed 
and only the naive and the 
dumb would buy anything at 
Harper 

Rickard H. Pickard. Jr. 



DnUnOhfR 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-to-the-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lished For further informs 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461 



Students & visitors 
find assistance 



iJMtr fftaiy WrUrr 
WbMV cait • stiHici'' get 

"imXiimm l» the ElccUiwicf 
DaiMrtiwnt, or aMain a ais 
•ehwlBte, or *»»« find a Iriend- 
Jy face'' *■ tm Cair u» In 
{ormatioi tfootti !•- ted in 
Bvillteit A. 
This ("k-arij visiolc t»twth is 
■i^lenti. facylty, 
r'Mj4«»t«. and 
to caapiis who 
astistaoM m iir 
Avatlaiblc at tlii«' 
Ftaps. bilttctins. 
^iiMi course aiwt 



:niy UMlS 
^■'iflttatfo-n 



:k»rmaliM 
i (ant iwetk 
i"!g twclMW 
imm. 

:><«ii. a hmg' 

it IMS Sioer- 

otlege R«' 

Lwim Slaiirtury, 

iest »f Student 



"The biAitli is dminwd to 

Mp vMftirs l« RarpeTs cam- 
p«w iMve a good wiiMriaace 
IwlthaHnil 



CurmtUy tlw Imilli ii itaf - 
fwl tram aariy inomiat to 
aiifirasliMWjr wtmi Hit last 
■twiMt toawm' te ll» ciifntiig, 
althougli ttie demand for ser- 
vice «r:' ;■■'■ nmmitared to de- 
l«m:inc Ute peak liam. 

In addition le aiuwertng 
otiettion*. the personnel in 
me hmih havif oth»r func- 

tum» dtinnf slack periods, 
■uch as workinK (■>« CRT 
macfatne to com{iute mailiag 

Itits, or coardiDUtiiig lacililsr 
.flHiw for intenol or (Ktaniu 

"Tlie Camfm Uonnallaa 
BooUi wSl be iimAiI to etwy- 
one, stated Ms. Stoermer, 

including the returning 
adult student mha may be 
apprehensive almvl raiBtng 
tiacktoaaillMecaiiiiNH/' tiw 



Jnfof 



matior 



t.c:: 




oFtBlGVJHEB- 




The Revlon Rex Rampage-Rally 

« ^750P00 in prizes! 



Now Haa . Itia Kitiulout Imionl 

Oonettonm ana 9Kimpc» .. . .kwiM v«xj 
toM a t)<e wtta*) oncQmpMtr»m*m 

naa-ltampoo"' Ra*y SweapMahM ffl 
m3m.ona YOU may win a tW llomixiga 
Sfioit. Oodjiali pwrsorMi ma picicup. 
m* raly Is a Sports Coi CkiD of AiTMfica 
SolD ■ smi talv * you win yDut tw at 
ttm W0WM of yourown Bompaoa- Or 
win one at numiMdi of otwr pitiat 

(Eio to your porHcipaMne HwnlQiar 
and picli up on ar#v Mjnk.. JuM'M I 
oyt and tokt It M> yov poitlcipaitna 
uoo0e oaoiwt 

II your name Is drawn youl gat $50 
'Oxitt. o new aampaow on loon to drive 
•o tw Fin-tanpag*' Italy In 'your oiaa 
and a v*art wppty of Hai Siximpoo 
and OondHonai 



ML 



50 



ScimaMai 



CompenanI 




ffJCamaMM 



REVIDN 





John Muchmora 

Fall play 
will be 
a comedy 

by DiaaeTaiMlqr 
Harbtager Stair WMtar 

Harper's ISth annual fall 
play will be Neil Simon's 
Chapter Two. 

Auditions will be held en 
September 20 and 21 , at 7 p.m. 
in A-139. Copies of the sertpt 
are on reserve at Harper's 
Ubrarv. 

"We weJcome everyone to 
try out." stated Dr. Much- 
more, director of Hiis year's 
fall play. "We also need peo- 
ple for crew assignments, 
such as costumes, etc. 
Mkhad Brown of the Art De- 
partment is in dune of set 
daslgn and cnostrucaoii." 

The production dates are 
set for November M, U, U, 
10. and the play will be per- 
formed in Harper's theater 
located in Buil<fii« J. 

Chapter Two coasts of 4 
characters. 2 men and t 
women, and is basically a 
comedy dMHng with serioui 
issuealt chniddea the file of 
a writer whoae wife has re- 
cently died, and the devaiw- 
ment of his rdatioash^) win 
the woman who will become 
his second wife. TUs play ia a 
reOectian of Simon's own Hfe. 

"This is the l$th seaaon •( 
play production at Harnar 
College, and the program us 
grown nicely since me baflD- 
ning." said Dr. Muchmare. 

tlie audition dates and 
location will be posted 
throughout the campus. 



No School 

Monday 

Labor Pay 



r- 



Piat 4. Th* HnWngw. SM«i*W 2. IMS 




Archer tryouts 

Don't hang up your bow. 
quiver and arrows just l>e- 
cauM the cool fall and cold 
winter weatbar to anund the 
corner Keep jwrcsw on that 
target and knock on that 
string, tiecauae there is going 
to be somewhere to shoot in 
the Harper area this fall A 
brand new target range is 
scheduled to open this fall 
along with an equipment 
center. 

At present, there is no pro- 
feasimial range or pro sh<4> in 
the area As a result of the 
new facilities available, both 
compound and recurve 



archers^ whether target or 
field, are going to benefit In 
addition, a local shooting club 
is now in the process of form 
uig. and anyone interested in 
joining or in need of more m 
lormation should contact Jeff 
Golden at 9Hfr7242 after 5pm 
Don't spend those cold winter 
nights buried in textbooks 
Study early and shoot now ! 



Ice cream social 

George Fal>er and Stron 
ghoM Will entertain at the ice 
cream social on the north 
patio of Building A from 12 to 
I p.m on Wednesday. Sept. 8. 




Offering Many 
Opportunities in: 

Reporting 
Assignments in: 
News 
Sports 

General Features 



CofTie Talk To Us- 

Harbinger Office-A367 

or Call 397-3000 

Extension 461. 460 





BeotleiTKinia contest 

Winning poster will receive 
$S0 prize Second place prues 
are also being awarded Ap- 
plications and rules are avail 
able in the Student Activities 
Office tA-336) Applications 
must be returned by Sept. 6 



Food 



service 



Activities and meeting 
dates will be discussed at 
organizational meetings of 
Food Service students at 
1230 p m on Wednesday. 
Sept. 1 and Sept. 2 in A-Ooe. 



Grad petitions 

Students who qualify for a 
degree or certificate lor 1982 
_ semester must petition for 
'graduation by midterm. Oct 
16 Graduation petitions can 
be obtained in the Registrar's 
Office in A 213. 



Volunteers 

The Girl Scouts of America 
need three volunteers to work 
with 6th. 7th and 8th graders. 
For more information, call 
Alvino DeMeo at 475-e»S7 or 
Girl Scouts. (VMMISOO. 



Roosevelt registration 

Roosevelt University will 
hold registration for the up- 
coming fall term in the N.W. 
suburbs starting Sept 2. For 
Information on any of 
Roosevelt s programs call the 
Northwest Campus at 253- 
9200. 



Export sefTiinar 

In cooperation with interna 
tional. national and local 
agencies. Harper will pre 



sent. "The Small Business 
Market is the World. " a semi- 
nar series dealing with all 
aspects of the exporting busi- 
ness. The course will be held 
in Hioe Classes will be held 
on Thursday mornings from 
8:30 to II am beginning 
Sept 9 and ending Dec 9 Tui- 
tion is $165 for each partici 
pant and includes materials, 
books, coffee and rolls, and 
recognition breakfast. 

For more information or to 
enroll, call the Continuing 
Education Admissions Office, 
Ext. 410. 412 or 301 



Get organized 

"I've Got to Get Orga- 
nized, ' an all-day seminar 
on home, time and money 
management, will be offered 
by the Women's Program on 



Thursday. Sept. 9. from 9 
a.m. to 3 p m in A242a. 

Fee for the seminar, includ- 
ing lunch, is $17 SO ($7.90 for 
senior citizens). To register, 
call the Office on Continuing 
Education at 397-3000. ext. 
410. 412 or 301. 



Math anxiety 

"Overcoming Math Anxie- 
ty." an all-day workshop de- 
signed to help eliminate emo- 
tional and psychological bar- 
riers to learning mathema- 
tics, will be offered by the 
Women's Program Wednes- 
day, Sept. 15. from 9 a.m. to 3 
p.m in A242b. Tuition is 
$17.50 and includes lunch. 

To enroll, call the Con- 
tinuing Education Admis- 
sions office. 397 3000. ext 410. 
412 or 301 



f 



You ore cofdk% invited ta 

ART- IN -ACTION 

■ Dennonstratlons 

■ Lectures 

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■ Super specials 

■ Door prizes 



artists designers supplies & equipment inc. 



fy- 



Many •tudsnls are taking advantaga of the good waaihar by 
rtdki9 ttMir bikas to a c h oel 



We Sell Motorcycles 

S^eml Discount To All Students 

J^\ The SUZUKI Rebates are On! 

^^ Up to *200 Rebate 

^^ on already 

discounted models 



CS-UH 



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=OffBeat 

^Officer'-a surly love story 



Paramount Pictures has a 
long history of good movies, 
the most recent being "An 
Officer And A Gentleman." 
starring Richard i 'American 
Gicoio, ' Yanks") Gere and 
Oebra rUrban Cowboy. ' 
"Cannery Row" ' Wmger 

Gere is Zack Mayo, a man 
who decides that he's not 

?;oing to wind up like his 
ather. chasing women and 
getting drunk every night, so 
he enrolls in the Navy's Offic 
ers Candidate School, where 
he and some fellow candi- 
dates are assigned to S^t. 
Foley, played to the tyrannic- 
al hilt by Lou Gossett, Jr 
I who will be seen this falJ in 
the forthcoming NBC TV 
series, The Powers of 
Matthew Star, Fridays at 7 K 
Winder plays Paula, a 

"townie " The "townies." 
also known as "Puget debs." 
have been there (presum- 
ably! since the OCS first 

"set up shop, " as it were. 
Their ultimate dream: To 
marry an officer, utilizing 
whatever means they deem 
Mceasary. The town Is full of 
women who Imt« sought to 
Mcape their mnmiane. fac- 
tory-Une existence this way. 
those that do not succeed 



place this dream in their 
daughters' minds, thus keep- 
ing the dream alive, living it 
through them if they succeed, 
gearing them up for the next 
one if they fail 

Excellent supporting per 
formances from David Keith 
and Lisa Eilbacher as fellow 
candidates serve to comple 
ment already sterling per 
formances by Gere. Winger 
and Gossett Foley comes 
across lat first) like a real 
S.O.B.. yet we see he has a 
caring side, as well Director 
Taylor Hackford and Produc- 
er Martin Elfland keep this 
film from becoming a 
celebration of carnal activity, 
like the stuff you see on 

EROS They take great 
pains to keep the dreams of 
these people at the forefront, 
while at the same time, they 
treat us to the sight of Zack 
and Paula's emotional 
growth 

This emotional growth is a 
recurrent theme in many 
romantic movies, but not 
since "Love Story" has it 
seemed (at least to me) so 
well defined, without being 
pushy. Mayo grows from a 
self-centered, lazy con artist 
to a man capable of caring 



Movie 

Music 
Concerts 

Catch up on 

what's happening on 

the Offbeat page. 



for. and sharing with, other 
people, especially the woman 
he loves Paula grows from a 
conniving, do anything to 
nab-an officer type to a ma 
ture woman with the integrity 
to avoid resorting to lies to 
get her man They light up the 
screen with the nearly palp- 
able chemistry between 
them. 

In short. "An Officer And A 
Gentleman." which cost $4 
million to make (and may 
well make a $410 million by 
the end of its tour of duty i. 
Is an unabashed, blatantly 
romantic movie, chock full of 
golden moments that are 
gems unto themselves, but 
when combined with each 
other, form a wonderful slice 
of life that will make you 
laugh, cry. and be glad you 
came It is a testimonial to 
the fact that a four foot high 
spaceman does not a good 
fUm make All you need is ab 
out $4 million, good actors 
that tend to give consistently 
good (or better! perform- 
ances, and a liberal sprink- 
ling of plausibility For exem 
plarv accomplishment in a 
fUm.' An Officer And A Gent 
leman" rates 5 out of 5 stars 
Rated "R " for bnef nudity 4 
occasional curse words. 

— Dan Lister 



A flwk of Seagulls 

soar among controversial tide 



This summer, one band 
anpearcd on the horizon with 
sKicr guts and determination 
to present their own style of 
music. 

With textured rhythms, 
fluid lyrics, and electronic 
wizardry al>ound. An»rkrfs»i- 
flit had made it to Amenca 
Previously putting forth a 
four-song EP 'Extended 
Play) disc, many music tab- 
Mdi looked onto the Flock as 
a combination of Pink Floyd 
and the German based Kraft- 



Score got so flustered with 
Chicago audiences that he 
stormed offstage leaving the 
throngs of Flock followers 
waning by the wayside 

And among the uncertainty 
it is difficult to believe that an 
album would even l>e forth- 
coming from such temper 
amental fellows But it is a 
reality, even if it is on the Jive 
label, a break off company 
from Arista handling that 



t with the amval of their 
t LP. emotions ran ram- 
pant Including "Telecom 
munication" and "Modern 
Love is Automatic' off the 
EP. the group added cuts 
such as "I Ran' which hit the 
top 40 charts and the super 
natural effects of "Mes- 



saflea." 
""The I 



• band which ls fronted 

by brothers Andy and Mike 
Score, along with P Reynolds 
and F Maudsley for depth. 
the Flock is not immune to 



'Homeivork' doesnt 
make the reel grade 



Now playing in theaters 
in Harper's district, is a 
new movie with an old idea 
called "Homework. ■ The 
idea behind "Homework" 
is to spend big money on 
advertising and little 
money on the making of the 
movie "Homework " is a 
low budget, teenager 
oriented film that deals 
with only three topics; sex. 
drugs and rock and roll. 
The appeal of this movie is 
to youn^ teens, however the 
•R" rating will keep them 
out. so big money will be 
spent on making an audi- 
ence 

"Homework" stars 
Michael Morgan, who plays 
a character named Tom- 
my Tommy is a drug 
crazed teen, who only 
thinks of getting his first 
sexual experience. This 
film follows Tommy as he is 
impeached as the school 
president, tells the school 
psychologist he thinks he is 
sexually deprived, and 
violates one of the Ten 
Commandments with his 
girl friend "s mother. This 
rUm is so unbelievable that 



it was difficult to stay 
awake during the entire 
picture 

When "Homework" was 
filmed, the only plot was to 
make money, the entire 
movie is a fantasy about 
what some crazy writer 
thought high school was 
like 

"Homework" is nothing 
more than an after-school 
special with the nasty parts 
included 

The last of what is an 
almost endless list of bad 
points of this movie is the 
fact that the title has no- 
thing to do with the story. 
This movie would be better 
titled "The Sins of the 'SO's" 
or "Fantasy School." 

In conclusion, your 
money would be better 
spent on Pac-Man, than on 
this movie. If you must see 
a movie and you have 
already seen the best, 
"EX.." "An Officer and a 
Gentleman," and "Bam- 
bi," then watch "The Son of 
Svengooiie. ' If he does not 
entertain you, the Empire 
commercials will. 

—Tom Stutei man 



IbMePdErRoIoAmL—All Elvis 



Elvis Costello is an artist 
known to disregard the con- 
ventional means of express 
ion Imperial Bedroom. Cos 
tello s recent album is 
argumcntive proof. A far cry 
from the country-flavored 
I9SI release. Almost Blur. 
Imperial Bedroom ventures 
in fascinating, new direc 
tions. The irreplaceable 
Attractions interpret Costel 
lo's latest compositions with 
unique imagination and vital 
ity Vocals and melodies are 
prominent on Imperial Bed- 
room, in contrast to previous 
albums. The absence of a 
familiar heavy backbeat 
paves the way for an uncom 
monly fresh sound Multi 
talented keyboardist Steve 



Nieves colorful orchestra 
tions and intricate melodies 
add an exciting new dimen- 
sion to the album In addition 
to Imperial Bedroom's vib- 
rant new sound, there is a se- 
rious emphasis placed on 
what IS being expressed in 
words. 

Costello's wit. humor and 
unusual perspective are re- 
flected in his (jistinctive inter- 
pretations of various social 
situations. In "The Loved 
Ones." Costello cleverly 
croons. "Don't get smart or 
sarcastic He snaps back just 
like elastic Spare us the 
theatrics and the verbal gym 
nasties We break wise guys 
just like matchsticks ". In 
•TownCner, Elvis portrays 



human weakness, "I'm the 
town crier, and everybody 
knowsl'm just a little down, 
with a lifetime to goMaybe 
you don't believe my hearts 
in the right place Why dont 
you take a good look at my 
face." 

Imperial Bedroom is every- 
thing but a sleeper of an 
album Costellos prolific 
writing earned him a reputa- 
tion as an uncompromising 
artist Judging by the initial 
success of Imperial Bedroom, 
and the increasing press 
coverage, well deserved rec- 
ognition has finally arrived 
for the man with the red 
shoes. 

—Daniel Janiscb— 



All Points Bulletin on the Police 



In earlier chib dates, Mike 



.J more amazing is 

that tbev will make their 
third run' past Chicago This 
time touching down at Poplar 
Creek and warming up for 
whom"" It s the Go^Go s with 
three chord teenage, surf, 
beach ball bash muzak shar 
ing the stage with a band 
that s approach reaches a 
completely different plateau 

Needless to say. it should 
attract a bizarre mob of char 
actcrs to the acoustically per 
feci hall But don t be sur 
prised when you see tlie Flock 
take ott without flapping their 
wings. 

— Cut Arkmaa 



Since their inception The 
Police have grown to be one 
of the most commercially 
successful bands in America 

The Police were formed in 
1977 by drummer Stewart 
Copeland, who discovered 
bassist Sting (Gordon Sum 
ner ! playing in the struggling 
English jazz band. No Exit 
The bearded, dark haired 
bassist accepted Copelands 
proposal, and recommended 
rounding out the group with 
guitarist Andy Summers 
(Who played in The Animals 
in 19661. Summers joined the 
group, and the trio was 
formed 

Playing gigs in England at 
a time when new wave was 
flooding the market, the 
band's career moved slowly 
forward Desperate for 
money. The Police agreed to 
appear as a stereotyped punk 
rock group in a TV chewing 
gum commercial. This re 
quired the band to dye their 
hair blonde (which is now 
somewhat of a trademark). 



Finally, realizing the small 
effect that they had on the En 

tlish music market. Sting, 
ummers and Copeland set 
out to America, and as it 
turned out. to success 

The band financed their 
first US. tour with profits 
from English club perform- 
ances They began late in 1978 
in an old station wagon and 
with one roadie The band's 
live shows generated interest, 
and eventually landed them a 
lucrative contract with A4M 
records. 
Their first li S single. 

•Roxanne." quickly rose to 
the top of the charts The de 
but album by The Police. 
"OutiandOB d'Amour," 
although a humble effort, 
proved that they were to be a 
major force in American 
music "Reggatta de Blanc." 
the bands second-album, 
established them in the eyes 
of the critics "Message in a 
Bottle" became the best sell 
ing single from the "ReggatU 
de Blaac" album With two 



successful albums behind 
them. The Police set out to ex- 
plore new musical highways. 
Their third album, "Zenyatu 
Moodatta," was an excellent 
mixture of rock and reggae. 
This album set them apart 
from their musical counter- 
parts. Receiving extensive 
airplav throughout the coun- 
try, this album proved to be a 
milestone in the band's 
career, allowing them to ex- 
pand their musical horizons 
and produce their latest 
album, "Ghost in the 
Machine" (aptly named for a 
subliminal ■ghost" which can 
be heard throughout the re- 
cording). Becoming more di- 
versified in their musical 
techniques. The Police added 
a born section and made ex- 
tensive use of synthesizers. 
"The Ghost in the Machiae" 
album proves to be their best 
album to date. 

The musical talent of The 
Police has improved greatly 

(Coaiiaaed •■ mnt vatt 



Ttw H«t>ing«r. SapMnOsr Z 1982. Pag* 7 



Classified 



Classified 



Classified 



llflp Wanleti 



For S«l«- 



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fro'- :' *5 p "^ 6 M ffi .n m, SW 

Scnaumeixg noma IB I gmmawoi ■!>«• 
Ov<«n>ta e«y ••«»< ASAP CM Ml- 

4774 



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ft mernn. cjmba ac. aUiFM aww 
■ II III mill ixseoorbMioNv catan zn 

W Mt-JMB •nd a* «r nm 



TOUMNAMENT TCNMSI^JkVCII Kxaung 

•or practca pannari Vy tmttum notn 
C at Daw aH4J-2gWi 

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I wtradior awdia and krypunc 



Board passes budget 



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lama nmnaig gaar. •«< Mm M* M and 
a good douBM pnot lor nancoptar* aiii 
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baal «<t*r or •or« Call SMv* ai B37- 



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Up naadad Mon-f « 

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Macta accanta mual aaa St5o. 90od 
WALL HAWGING nuG conlamptwarv 
HMa. »ual. 94 aftr awnotamjrw cooc^ 
•7S aacallant COCKTAIL TABie 
cnrotna * piaia. SO "ilO' $35 
COCKTAH tAuE. bi ~ 



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"I leiflin) 



I at ISOO E 

Alganqwn M naada pan-Kma day an<l 



lli»rellan<H:)iii>> 



ATTENTION ALL CLASS 
IFIED ADVERTISERS: 

All clasiiified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbing 
ger for publication must in 
elude the name, address and 
telephone numl>er of the per 
son submittmg the ad Pay 
ment for personal ads must 
be made prior to publication 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise 
ments it deems offensive. 
libelous or inappropriate to 
the advertiser Typewritten 
ads should be dropped off at 
the Harbinger office, A-367 



COUtM RV WANTfO 10 dtamcwia 



MM MiOf Kom Rt 83 ana Sd lo> 

-i liimi and Tnunday daaaaa (ran • » 
10 B«i C* Ban. I7<M(»4 



paa Oodd moma no laaing natimll fv 
adptavaon and ti'*"''*^ *^^ lo '^^AM' 
PUC SERVICE, tras w GMnd a w Aoa 
I AZMOII 



(am <B * pm WW 



Rand arid Oundaa 

Monday 'Fnday 

Ka^MVi gaa Cat 




<raaUa«rd tnm Hral *•<*• 

approves of the college hav- 
ing K million in reserve 

Tomchek said he believes 
the board should reduce the 
reserve liy lowering the tax 
levy even though it means 
"only a few pennies would be 
returned to each taxpayer." 

The reserve, which is in 
vested, covers about three 
months' operating expenses 
Bakas explained thai the re- 
serve, which adds income of 
some $1 million, is necessary 
in case the state has difficulty 
meeting its obligations, or in 
case of state reductions, as 
well as to increase cash flow 

Trustees Jan Bone and Kris 
Howard countered that the 
Harper tax levy represents a 
very small part of the total 
property tax bill and called 
the college "a good buy" for 
taxpayers. 



■»W Tllll % ••• "^J^'-LiH,^ C«u' 



''Got a car to sell?'' 

Use Harbinger Classifieds 

Student classified ads are FREE. 

Non-student ad rate-50 cents aline* 

$4 minimum charge 



STUDENT JOBS 

Now Paying $6.19 per hour 

Part-Time 

Flexible Hours 

to meet your schedule 

Call 520-4770 9-5 p.m. 



HAVE TIME 
BETWEEN CLASSES? 



r.^OT DOG 




V -- 



J^ r" 



C'^^^^s 



PLACE!- 



// 'f fiiMirwwV'V ' . 



I 
I 
I 



IS JUST 5 MINUTES SOUTH 
ON ROSELLE ROAD, HOFFMAN PLAZA 

(SE Comar GoH and noMM) 

Featuring Vienna Deef ,Tj Hot Dog 

Homemade Italian Beef 
Other Great Sandwiches 

Plenty of In-Store Seating 

(Studying is allowed) 

M-F 1030-9 Sat 10 30-7 Sun 12-7 

PK££ French Fries or Onion Rings 
witti PurdWM of Sandwich and Drink 



Amertcon H#aft AiaocAotior\ [ 



Police APB 

I <C«iUaM4 tnm ptgt (I 

I Since they began five years 
ago. If they continue to ex 
pfore new musical techniques 
as their career progresses. 

1 The Police shouuld continue 
to top the American charts 
for some time 

Davr Lave 



Tomchek also expressed 
his disapproval of automati- 
cally budgeting $S00 or $1,000 
for administrative travel, 
adding that he did not believe 
they should be entitled to 
annual "junkets " President 
James McGrath said that all 
travel had to t>e approved by 
the administration and travel 
has been kept to a minimum. 

Bakas said the $6 million in 
reserve is not high for an edu- 
cational facility of this size. 
He added that the High School 
District 214 has a reserve of 
around $Z5 million. 

"We have only three 
sources of revenue: tuition, 
state aid and property tax. 
Reductions in state aid have 
been made and might be sub- 
stantial in the future Since 
we want to keep tuition as low 
as possible, our only alterna- 
tive is to ask for more local 
support." 



Student housing 



costs rise 



iCeatlaard tnm page t) 

have an unbelievable impact 

onus " 

Even Dartmouth, which 
runs its own steam plant on 
fuel oil. is "kind of at the mer- 
cy of Venezuela," says hous- 
ing director Wdliam Crooker 
But campus efforts to make 
their buildings more energy 
efficient are expensive — 
thus driving up dorm fees — 
and are frustrated by the 
advancing age of many col- 
lege buildmgs. 

"Roughly 50 percent of the 
new increases will go to capit- 
al improvements, meaning 
total renovations for most of 
our housing." says Maryland 
assistant housing director 
Sandy Neverett of the U per- 
cent Kike for fall 

"A lot of our buildings have 
exhausted their effective ser- 
vice lives." she explains. 

At the University of Wis- 
consin, echoes housing chief 
Newell Smith. At the end of 
20 years, expenses balloon, 
and we have continuing prob- 
lems with buildings built be- 
fore the fifties " 

There are a lot of them on 
campuses. According to Tom 
Snyder of the National Center 
(or Education Statistics. 36.2 
percent of the buildings on 
public campuses and a stag- 
gering 53.8 percent of the 
buildings on private cam- 
puses were built before 1960. 
Housing officials are also 
worried that declining — or 
iust changing — enrollments 
will soon force another 
dramatic increase in dorm 
costs. 

"Many schools have had to 
count on 95 percent occupan- 
cy." Washington State s Bier 
baum observes If enroll- 



ments drop, and it looks like 
they will in the next few 
years." dorms might have 
trouble meeting their costs. 

Administrators, of course, 
hope to keep enrollments up 
by recruiting more "non- 
traditional" students, but 
North asserts. "Non- 
traditional students don't 
offer an alternative to most 
schools' housing systems. 
Young freshmen and sopho- 
mores are the primary base 
for on-campus housing. In 
effect, the university could 
see net enrollment gains 
while the housing system fal- 
tered " 

Such worries prompt FYost 
Belt-area administrators to 
envy their Sun Belt peers, but 
New Mexico's Sanders also 
frets that if "traditional-age 
students decline, we don't 
have a metropolitan area ' 
from which to draw con- 
tinuing-type students." 

Geography, moreover, 
doesn't seem to affect how 
fast campuses raise their stu- 
dents' rents. In a survey last 
spring of "about 30 schools" 
in California. Oregon. 
Washington and Nevada, Cal 
Tech b(nising director Robert 
Gang found the "estimates 
<of fall dorm increases) are 
running about 10-12 percent" 
the same average annual rate 
of increase since 1980. 

In general, housing direc- 
tors don't feel the increases 
are out of line Kent State's 
Donald Kluge. like other 
housing chiefs, feels that, as 
long as increases stay at or 
t>elow the general inflation 
rate, "students and parents 
vrill accept it as just another 
rising cost." 



■ByjlMKItrtla 



I Good Through Sept. 8, 1982 ■ 




Plies, -nw HiiHngw. Oni liiil tH' S 1M2 




Not on a team? Try intramurals 



INTRAMl-RAL ACTIVITV SC HKDl LK FALL SEMESTER 19K 



From the 
desk of... 



Wally Reynotds 



For thaw ot vou returning 
to Harper, welcome back, 
•nd (or new Harper students, 
welcome to the school. An tn- 
viUtkm is extended to you to 
participate in YOUR in- 
tramural program 

The auccew of the intramu- 
ral procram depends on both 
atuoent participation and in- 
terest Competition in the 
prosram is on an individual, 
dual, and team basis, thus 
giving each student an oppor- 
tunity to choose the type o( 
activity he or she prefers 

Many intramural activities 
and comprtUions here at Har- 
per take place within the 
physical education activity 
classes Racquetball. bowl 
ing. badminton, volleyball 
and other classes offer the 
student the opportunity to 
learn more about the activity, 
participate in an enjoyable 
recreational activity, and 
qualify to compete for in- 
tramural awards if he so de- 
sires Additional activities 
are added to the intramural 
program as the needs and in- 
terests of the students indi- 
cate. 

The intramural office fur 
aiatea equipment and facili- 
ties and provides competent 
supervision in those activi- 
ties Remember, it is your 
program Your participation 
helps us broaden the scope of 
the program which benefits 
•D the students at Harper 

Anyone interested in work- 
iq[ in the intramural depart- 
ment should contact me m M 
222. or call 38^7 3000. ext 266 



EVENT 

Billiards Tournament 
Men's & Women's Div 
Tenms Tournament 
Men's & Women's Div 
Men s Football Tournament 



DATEtsi 

Sept 7 
Sept 30 
Sept. 13 
Oct 1 
Sept 11. 
18.25 
Ocll 
Oct. 9 



Demonstration I TBA I 

Harperthon 

1 * 3 Mile Fun Run 

Men's Basketball Toum Oct 1 1 . 13 

Women-s Touch Oct. 16 

Footbai) Tournament 

Women's Basketball Toum Oct 25.27 

Jail Dance Workshop Oct. 29 

Table Tennis Singles Nov, 5 

Men 

Table Tennis Singles Nov. 12 

Women 

Table Tennis Doubles/ Nov. 19 

Men's k Women's Div 

Mens Floor Hockey Nov 19 

Tournament Dec. 4.10 

Free Throw Contest Men's Nov. 29- 

it Women's Divisions Dec. 3 

Free Throw Finals Dec, 7 

Top 2 men k women 

• Halftime of Basketball Game 



ENTRY DEADLINE 

Sept. 34 pm 

Sept. 10-4 pm 

Sept 9-4 pm 

Show up in BIdg A, 
Oct 9-30 

Min before event 
Oct Mpm 
Oct 14-2 pm 

Oct 21 2 pm 
Show Up 
Sign-up from 
12 to 12 30 pm 
Sign up from 
12 to 12 30 pm 
Sign up from 
12tol2;30pm 
Nov. 17-2 pm 
Playoffs Dec 10 
Show -up 

Show-up 



TIME 

Determined 
by Partic, 
Determined 
by Partic 
9-12 am 

Lounge 
10:00 am- 
1:00 pm 
2-4 pm 
loam-i pm 

1 3 pm 
13 pm 
1-3 pm 

1-3 pm 

1-30 pm 

1-3 pm 
1-3 pm 
12-1 pm 

tpm* 



PLACE 

Gameroom 

Bldg A. 

Tennis 

Courts 

Football 

Field 

12:00-1:00 pm 

Harper 

Track 

Gvm Bldg M 

Football 

Field 

Gym-Bldg. M 

Gym-Bldg. M 

Downstairs 

Hallway-Bldg M 

Downstairs 

Hallway Bldg M 

Downstairs 

Hallway Bldg, M 

Gym Bldg M 

Gym-Bldg. M 

Gym-Bldg, M 



Early fall schedule for Bldg. M 



Begins Mondav. .August 3S. and continues 
thru Friday, tictober 15. I«2. 

Note: A new schedule will be available after Oct^lst . for Uje 
late fall session which begins Oct 18 thru Dec. 16, 1982. 

AU facultv, staff and students must present a valid and 
current rfarper College ID card and be hand stamped 
dunng all open use times after 5 00 p m on weekdays 

WEIGHT ROOM 
Mon, 2-4 pm 

Tues. 2-4 P m 

7:30-9 p.m. 
Wed, 2-4 pm 

Thur. 2-4 p m 

7:30-9 p.m. 
Fri 2-4 pm 

INDOOR TRACK' JOGGING 
Mon. 12 1 p m. 

Tues. 12-1 p.m. 

7-8 p.m. 
Wed. 12 1p.m 



Thur. 

Fri 

Tues. 
Thur. 



12-1 p.m. 
7-9 p.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
RACQUETBAU. 
S-9 p.m. 
5-9 p.m. 



Thur. 
Fri. 



12-1 p.m. 
7-8 p.m. 
12-1 p.m. 



SWIMMING POOL 

12-t p.m. 

12-1:30 p.m. 

S«p.m 

12-1 pm 

12-1:30 pm 

i-6 — 9-10 p ra 

12-1:30 pm 

GYMNASIUM 

Hon. 12-1 P m 

Tues. I2lpm 

7-9 pm 

Wed 12 I P m 



Mon. 
Tues. 

Wed 
Thur 

Fri 



Faculty, staff and student fee with a current and valid Harper 
CoUeae I D card for Racquetball is t5 00 per court hour and 
$V 00 for racquet rental Each one hour court time begins on 
the hour on Tuesdays and Thursdays 

Unanticipated closures may arise as the session progresses. 
Advance notification will be posted whenever possible. 

Due to swim meets, the SwimmiM Pool wUl be closed for open 
swim on the following days and dates: 

Thursday. September 9 — 5to6p.m. 

Thursday. September 16 — 5to6p.m 

Tuesday. September 21 — 5to6p,m 

Thursday. October 7 — 5 to 6 p.m. 




Football game 
this Saturday 

by Kris Kapp 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

What exciting and expen- 
sive plans have you got for 
Saturday night " Why not save 
some money, make some new 
friends and come to a Harper 
football game. 

Although this year's team 
is young and they have new 
players in crucial spots, the 
new freshmen show a lot of 
talent Coach John Eliasek is 
working very hard to prepare 
them for the season. The first 
three games are three of the 
hardest. 

The season's starting out 
tough and the players need a 
lot of encouragement. Home 
games will not be located at 
Harper College, because the 
field is being re-done. All 
home games will be located 
at Palatine High School and 
one of the games will be held 
at Fremd The home games 
start at 7:30. The first home 
game is September 11, 
against Triton This will also 
be Parents' Day 

Why not show a little spirit 
and come to one of the games. 
If you're a traveler, the first 
game is September 4, at 
Grand Rapids. The game wUI 
start at 1:30. 



Presidents Fellows search starts 



The President's Fellows 
will begin as a new (tudent 
organization this semester 
TV President s Fellows will 
consist o( ten to 20 of Harper's 
outstanding full-time stu- 
dents who will work tocethrr 
wtth CoUcgB Presidcnl James 
McGnUiMi sVMiai projects 
ttid MTvicee. 

Although this will be the 
first year of operatioa for the 
organization, many ideas 
have been generated as pnaai- 
ble activities for the Kroup^ 
McGrath said he would like 
the Presidents Fellows to 



particiapte in Harper's ISth 
Anniversary Celebration this 
Fall 

A large part of the group's 
function would be to escort 
guests around campus on 
tows and to ensure that they 
find the correct buildings 

•I'm kind of excited about 
it . I hope there will be stu 
dents who are interested. " 
said McGrath. 

McGrath said he expects 
the Fellows will accompany 
him and represent Hartier at 
various community and high 
school programs The Fel 
lows will also attend special 



discussions with community 
business leaders and special 
activities 

The Fellows will also re- 
cruit high school students for 
Harper This would involve 
Fellows who are graduates 
from area high schools speak 
ing with students at the school 
they formerly attended This. 
McGrath said, would be effec 
tive because of the first-hand 
experience the Fellows could 
provide 

"High school students could 
relate to a former student bet 
ter than they could to me," 
said McGrath 



Besides providing services 
for the community the Fel 
lows will also help the student 
body "1 want the Fellows to 
find out the student's in- 
terests and plan activities 
accordingly." said McGrath. 
"This win help give me t)etter 
insight on the needs of Harper 
stu(Knts on their point of view 
concerning improvements, 
problems, questions and sub- 
jects of that nature 

Participants of the prog- 
ram will not receive credit for 
their effort but McGrath said 

iraBtiniml »ii paKr 7i 




Photo by Lou WSnMss 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 3 



WHHamRainey Harper College Palatine. Illlnote 



September 9, 1962 



Economy helpa enrollment 



Harper's Fall Registration Increases 



by Jewqr SakaU 
|lwMi«erMafr Writer 

Harper's enrollment for full 
and part-time students has in- 
creased 5 3 percent for the 
fall semester, but it u still too 
early for a final headcounl 
according to Steve Catlin. 
Director of Admissions and 
registrar 

There are however, 300 
more full time students now 
•nroUed at Harper than there 
have been in the past 

Some of the courses offered 
which have seen an increase 
in enrollment include food 



lervicea. parks and grounds, 
hunanilles, eiectronics. and 
secretarial science 

There have been fewer en 
rollroents in material man- 
agment cUmms and physical 



The cotlege atoo has a 4 « 

percent increase in its esti- 
mated budget figures for 
rull-Time Equivalency 
hours 

The FTE increase reflects 
the amount of matching funds 
Harper will receive from the 
state 

State assistance is deter- 



mined by the total number of 
credit hours divided by 15 
The end figure is the full-time 
equivalency 

The FTE percentage is not 
sent in to the state until the 
end of the school term, thus 
allowing for the amount of 
classes mat will be dropped 

■Our final fall enrollment is 
expected to exceed 25.000 stu 
denU with an FTE of apiMrox 
imately B.942. " according to 
Catlin 

Harper's enrollment has 
been on the increase for 
several years Last year's fall 



enrollment figures of 19,769 
were up 11 2 percent from the 
80-81 school year The FTE 
for last fall < 8,241 ) was an m- 
crease of 4.2 percent 

•■However the indicators 
that Community Colleges 
have to work with in order to 
project budget and enroll- 
ment figures are not reliable 
because people who attend 
community colleges are so 
transient." added Catlin. 

The number of applications 
the college received in 
creased quite a bit. though 
actual enrollment was not 



that high. Catlin said. 

Catlin said he feels that this 
is contributed to by the pre- 
sent economy and believes 
that, ■■enrollment is directly 
related to the conditions of 
the marketplace." 

Though Harper's enroll- 
ment figures have continued 
to increase, Catlin said he 
doesn't believe that they can 
grow forever. 

■■We're not sure about the 
increases in the future, but I 
believe enrollment will level 
off to where it is now. ..around 
the 25,000 figure." 



Stevenson's strategy for the Illinois economy 

kyMHItocfe cratic candidate for gov and sUrt fichtrng with Cali while other states have taken S^i°"l.'^"!*S 

MarttagwaiafflMMr emor. told Harper students fomia and Japan No other up the challenge of competi "?,',li!f^^'^tf^' 



Tht rtMM Ik* Hale gov 
•TMtocat it iMolvMrt is be- 
cause of a lack of competi- 
tion. Adiai St»-enaon. Demo- 



cratic candidate tor gov 
emor. told Harper students 

■•Our competitiveness is 
what's going to count. ' 
Stevenson said We had bet 
ter stop fighting each other 



Candidates can apply 
for Senate race 



and start fighting with Cali- 
fornia and Japan. No other 
state fights itself like 111 
nois" 

Stevenson, who was on 
campus Thursday, said his 
economic strategy sutes that 



while other states have taken notion of res 
up the challenge of compet: 
tion, Illinois' state govern- 
ment has adopted a "business 
as usual" attitude He said 
state government remains 
content with an old-fashion 



for the 
state's economic condition. 

■There's one thing we can 
be certain of: change," he 
said ■■Things have changed 
in the last 30 years and things 
iCaatlBiicd ob f*tt *i 



by Eric Zvnda 
HarMagrr SUIT Writer 

Candidacy forms for Stu 
dent Senate are now available 
at the Student Activities 
Office CompMed candidacy 
forms are due Meaday, Sept 
13. at noon in the Student Acti 
vities Office 

Electiona will be held Sept 
lDandSIb«m9a m tot p.m 
in the CaOeie Center Lounge 
aiMI tmn 5pm to 8 p m on 
tht Mcond floor of J Building 

The first Senate meeting 
baa been set for Thursday. 

Any student may run for 
office Each student is re 
ndred to sign a Declaration 
of Candidacy .which states his 
intent to run for office 

Position un the ballot is de- 
termined by receipt of can- 
didacy form m the Student 
Activities Office The first 
candidacy form returned will 
place the individual first on 



the ballot and others that fol 
low will be placed accor 
dingly 

Campaigning may begin af- 
ter the candidacy form has 
been properly completed and 
returned to the Student Acti 
vities Office Campaign 
materials are not allowed out 
before the student s petition 
is in. 

Complaints about any 
aspect of the election must be 
submitted in writing to the 
chairman of the Election 
Committee within 24 hours of 
the closing of the polls The 
election results may be vali 
dated by the Election Com 
mittee and subject to review- 
by the Vice President of Stu 
dent Affairs 

Any questions regarding 
election procedures can be 
answered by the Election 
Committee or Jeanne Pank 
anin. director of Student Acti 
vtties. A33« 




AdW Slavanaon eipWiwa Ms alraMgy tor the Nimots ecoiwiny 



to galtwnd ctudants. 

Pt)iM ay John Bot)omU 



I 2. T>M Halting*. Si«Mn*«r 9. 1MB 

^Opinion 



Why not tell 
it like it is? 

L.ast week's visit of the Democratic nominee for gov- 
ernor of Illinois is the first harbinger of fall 

Fall brings elections, preceded by candidates 

Each candidate will astound you with his know- 
ledge and sincerity. You will be amazed to find that 
each candidate knows exactly how to cure whatever is 
wrong with the state Further, you will be incredulous 
to nnd that each candidate has a ready answer to any 
questions 

We encourage you to hear each candidate's views. It 
is the only way to make an intelligent decision. But 
listen to them with a skeptical mind. 

The candidates have quick answers because they 
are carefully rehearsed The candidate's staff makes 
a list of all the questions likely to come up Then they 
decide on the answer that will cause the greatest im- 
pact on the audience. 

Then, when the candidate is asked a question, he 
says to himself. "Oh yes. question #23, " and proceeds 
with his script 

Occasionally, a candidate will be asked a que.stion 
for which he has no prepared answer. But never be 
fooled into believing he will say so Ask. for example, 
if he thinks the Illini will win a lot of football games 
this year. 

"I am asked that question wherever I go. It seems to 
be on the minds of all the citizens ofthis great state 
The present administration has been ignoring this vit 
al issue. We must attract more industry to the state, 
lower taxes and reduce unemployment" 

Be aware that all candidatessay what they think the 
voters want to hear Don t expect a candidate to visit 
our campus and proclaim that community colleges re- 
ceive too much state aid. 

One of the candidates in each race will probably do 
a better job than the other First he must convince the 
voters that he should be elected 

Does any one really 
know what time it is? 

Someone, probably a gilt shop owner, once decreed 
that certain anniversaries have specific giR require- 
ments So It IS that the Ist is paper, the 25th silver and 
the SOth is gold 

The 15th is timepieces 

On the occasion of Harper's 15th anniversary', what 
could be a more fitting gift to the campus population 
than clocks Clocks that are all set to the correct time 

How do electric clocks get so far wrong? The only 
reason we could find that it has to happen afTer a pow- 
er failure or when clocks are changed for Daylight 
Saving Time 

We can envision the vice president of clock setting 
He sets one clock in A building, then when he gets to 
the second clock, he estimates that it took him four 
minutes to walk that far and adds another minute for 
good measure. 

In this affluent community, students wear quartz 
watches that don't lose a minute's time in a year Or 
they wear elaborate watches with such modes as the 
one that can tell you how late you are going to be when 
you have to get from the 2nd floor of J building to the 
3rd floor of A building in 10 minutes. Others wear 
digital watches that split a minute into 60 precise 
units 

Teachers, on the other hand, either don't wear 
watches or they set theirs by the clocks in the halls. 
Students who show up on time for class may find class 
already started. Worse yet, they may find they are first 
la the classroom. 

Rain on the roof — 
Buckets in hallway 



Harper: The well-oiled machine 



Now that the first few 
weeks of school are past, all 
of us should have our sche- 
dules worked out fairly well 
Freshman should no longer 
be groveling freshman. 'The 
gears of the Harper machine 
are running like a Swiss time- 
piece, with but a few small 
specks of dust caught in t>e- 
tween the casings. 

But what's this^ Upon care- 
ful inspection, there appears 
to t)e some dirt, and even a 
few fingerprints No doubt the 
tattered remnants of some 
helpless .student who got lost 
in the paperwork forest of the 
administration. It can l>e a 
real hair raising experience 
for those who are unfamiliar 
with the school policies 

For those of us who have 
had the pleasure of filling out 
countless drop-add forms, 
there is seemingly no prob- 
lem But for those of you who 
still entertain notions of au- 
diting a class this semester. I 
suggest that you wipe that 
thought from between your 
ears. As of August 27. if you: 



Jeff (H>Iden 



— requested an audit form 
from the registrar, only to 
find them all gone, scattered 
amongst the division heads; 

— went to class the first day 
only to find it full; — asked 
for an override form from the 
divisional office; — stood in 
those magnificent lines that 
form indescribable patterns 
all over the cafeteria if you 
did these or other great feats 
in order to audit a class t>e- 
fore the deadline, then you 
probably succeeded 

What's this you say'' Do you 
mean to tell me that you were 
not aware of the newly insti- 
tuted audit policy? It is a 
marvelous granite gem. 
allowing a student the whole 
first five days of school to 
scrutinize his her classes, 
teachers, and plans Any time 
during that dull, inactive 
period you may apply to audit 
a course. Those students who 



thought they had it made by 
taking a class that meets only 
once a week, now have that 
entire class period on which 
to base a sound, irreversible 
decision. 

This new policy was 
promptly displayed to ail stu- 
dents who requested an audit 
during the first week of class, 
and could be found behind 
any window at the registrar's 
office. 

So away with all you stu- 
dents who aren't satisfied 
with the new policy, whatever 
it happens to t>e It must be 
understood that the teachers 
who teach us, the professors 
who lecture to us, and the 
administration that oversees 
and oils this delicate mechan- 
ism knows what is best. So re- 
spect it we shall It would not 
surprise me though, if a 
wrench somehow got mixed 
into the gears and upset 
something For all machines, 
whatever their size and pow- 
er, cannot run flawed forever. 
Repairs will be needed even- 
tually. 



To all ye worshippers of truth, 
illumination and enlightenment 



Welcome again, all you k>v- 
ers of knowledge, to W.R.H. 
College in beautiful P. 

I speak (Write' Address'' 
Who cares > to you today as a 
fellow student but something 
more. That's right, you read 
the words of one of the Bles- 
sed Few (Pause for silent 
awe ) I have been enlightened 
and it is my wish to share my 
newfound wealth with you. I 
can only hope that you've 
paid your activity fee and 
aren't reading a black mar- 
ket Harbinger 

When a person is about to 
have a dark corner of his 
mind illuminated, the author 
feels it necessary that some 
preparation tie given. Ttie au- 
thor, while basking in his 
glory, realizes that his gift is 
not destined for all. that the 
Great Secret to be revealed is 
for a select few and that only 
a small portion of that group 
will tie capable of grasping the 
enormity of the profound 
truth to be imparted 

One last detail i How you 
must shiver with anticipa- 
tion I While my earth shaking 
morsel is worth life itself to 
many. Its worth will be ten- 
fold to the student of philoso- 
phy or psychology and even, 
on a humorous note, biokigic- 
al behaviorism. 

The secret, all ye worship- 

LeNer to the editor 



Peder Sweeney 



ers of truth, is five simple 
words that, while they have 
been put in proper sequence 
tiefore, their shining truth has 
never before rung in the 
hearts of men 

And these are those five 
simple words. (Drum rolls, 
bell tolls.) "A death in the 
family." Oh sure, it's a let- 
down to some and "black 
humor" may be your prema- 
ture cry, but back up and re- 
group hungry masses, be 
nourished but never satiated 

bet us consider the lienevo- 
lent author, certainly a world 
ly wise shepherd who would 
not lead his flock astray. He 
will certainly shed light on his 
obscure thoughts for us. 

And that he will. 

In a recent psych lecture, 
the question was posed, "A 
man who is a pizza lover by 
heart, and who has never 
turned down a pizza, has yet 
another pizza shoved under 
his nose For what, if any, 
reason might he forego the 
feast? Simple, he's not hun- 
gry, he just polished off forty- 
seven pizzas, the anchovies 
remind him of lifeless slugs. 
But no. what is the first ex- 



Stimulating music would 
eliminate conformity 
and stale thought 



The inconvenience of the 
recent fioods in the hallway 
between A and C Buildings 
■bould not have to be toler 
alad by the studnu. 

For several weeks now, 1 
have been unable to walk 
from my classes throuKh the 
corridor m front of the Jour- 
nalism Department without 



hurdling the obsUcle course 
of wastepaper t>askets filled 
with water. 

I believe that if this flood 
was in the Board Room, it 
would have been repaired im- 
iMdi«tely. 

ErMMi Hants 



The music played on Har- 
per's radio station in the 
morning is almost entirely 
overplayed pop music. Life 
and especially college should 
be the accumulation and eva- 
luation of new experiences 
and or new knowledge. This 
leads to new thoughts and 
ideas. I am convinrad that a 
wider variety of music 



(blues, folk. Jazz, countrv, 
progressive, rock. etc. I could 
only help those listening to be- 
come more active i intellec- 
tually! as students and as 
people Whereas the format 
now used promotes conformi- 
ty and stale thought. 

Richard DuBoise 

(stndeatl 



planation offered? "A death 
m the family" Those magic 
words that, even muttered 
through veils of sleep will still 
net us a hi-C or low-B. 

The catch-all phrase that 
carries truth in any usage. 

Look! 

Why did mouse "A" run 
slower than mouse "B"? A 
death in the family, who's 
gonna prove you wrong? 

Why are you sleeping in my 
class, little Johnny? You got 
it! 

Why wasn't Romeo too 
good in the sack on any given 
night' That's right, awakoi- 
ing soul, it works here too 

And one more, just to drive 
the point home. Just what the 
hell DOESN'T cause 
cancer? 

Damn straight ! 

Consider yourself englight- 
ened. 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 
Algonquin ft Roaeue Roads 

Palatine, IL< 

397-3000 



Itac; 



DnttyOnv 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and Tmal ex- 
ams. All opinions expressed 
are those ol the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-to-the-Editor must lie 
signed. Names will tie pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397 300L ext. 460 or 

461 





Harper's theater 
facility enhances 
audience enjoyment 



Ihm Haitilngar. SapMrnbw 9. 1982. nMW 3 



hy fHmm Tarmky 
HwMic*'' Blair Writer 

It has been mid that 'th«! 
play's the thing." Iwt in many 
uwUnces the play is affected 
by the quolit V of the thcatei' it 
la MTfermed in 

According to the Directiir of 
Theater. Mary Jo Willis. Har 
per s (heater facility "is eood 
for both the audience ana the 
actors. The plays at Harper 
are top natch productioaa. 

Ma Villliiiaabecnatlljn- 
per for dgM wmt*. and haa 
directed Ihc pays. Several of 
titaae piai* mre directed tn 
reon E IW , and In the televi- 
sion studio located in the 
Learning Resiourcv Center in 
Building P Tbcae w«re the 
two main ttealan baittre tlie 
current facility im J-II3. 

The first play held in J-1«J 
was in the spring of 1981 It 
waa the muaicai "Guys and 



Dolls." One ibow is usually 
done each aMoester ; a music- 
al in the spring and a drama 
or comedy in the fall 

The current theater is used 
essentially us a lecture ball 
for busines.s. psychology, 
•ecioloin and histor>' claaaes 
during Uie day After S p m . it 
IS used for cultural events. 
•uch as music department 
concerts, dance groups, films 
and tiie plays. 

A performing stage is one 
of the features of Harper's 
theater Other features are 
the acoustics and the com- 
fortable theater teats There 
are aw tiered seats and there 
"ian't a bad seat in the house ' 
declared Ms Willis The au 
dience can hear and .we the 
play well " 

A new theatrical lighting 
system complete with a dim 
mer board and an enclosed 





A good view o< the stage la 



catwalk at the ceiling area 
was installed last year, re 
placing a portable system of 
lights The theater now has 
quality lighting plus a safe ac 
cess to the lights on the ceil 
ing. The new lighting system 
was designed by Realmuto & 
Schmiedl. Chicago 

architects 

There are several dis 
advantages with the theater 
facility as it i.s currently 
structured There is no back 
stage area, which creates 
problems for the actors To 
reach the stage the actors 
either have to go through the 
hallway and then through the 
audience, or go outside and 
come in through an alcove 

There are no dressing 
rooms for the actors. A facul- 
tv-staff lounge is used as a 
tfreraing area. 

When a musical is being 
staged, the problem of where 
to put the orchestra arises, as 
there is no orcbestra pit. Put- 
ting the orchestra in front of 
the itage was tried and that 
did not work Recently the 
ordicatra was put behind the 
MMnry. The cooducior could 
••• tbe action occurring on- 
itage to some extent, so this 
solution was partially satis- 
factorv. 

Lack of a storage area is 



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another problem There is no 
place to store flats and plat- 
forms 

The theater tried running a 
snack bar to provide refresh- 
ments for customers, but 
found that there are still .some 
problems to be worked out re 
garding incidences such sm 
chip bags crackling during 
performances 

There will be new improve- 
ments coming in January, 
1983 The box office is sche 
duled to become a Central 
Campus Box Office enabling 
students to purchase tickets 



Ptmk) £y Lou WkMea. 



for events on campus through 
the box office, instead of Stu- 
dent Activities, as is the cur- 
rent proct^dure Telephone re- 
servations will also l>e insti- 
tuted .\ system of reserve 
seating, instead of first come 
first served, will be started in 
January And a theater man- 
ager will t* hired. 

Ms Willis said she "is de- 
lighted with the improve- 
ments that have been made in 
the theater." and looks for- 
ward to the future improve- 
ments 



Anniversary update 




HARPER REVISfTED 



15 



YEAR ANNIVERSARY 



by Naary McGaiaess 
Harbteger EdHor 

Certificates will be pre- 
sented to 40 Harper staff 
members for 15 years of ser- 
vice and to four for 16 years 
when the college celebrates 
its iMh anniversary on Oct 

17. 

Festivities will get under 
way in the College Center at 
130 p.m. with a welcome bv 
President James McGratn 
and a slide presentation high- 
lighting campus activities for 
the past 15 years 

Following the certificate 
awards, an hour will be set 
aside for informal visits and 
refreshments in the cafeteria 

Alumni will participate in 
an art show, a jazz baiid con- 
cert and a fashion show. 

Early Harper students will 
recall that a stable on campus 
was used as a fieldhouse until 
it was destroved by fire in 
1973 Until 1979, high school 
facilities were rented for 
physical education use 
Alumni will be treated to a 
full demonstration of Build 
ing Ms feature.s 

Faculty members will be on 
hand to lead tours of the cam 
pus. Tours will begin at the in 
formation booth. 

A book sale will be held by 
Friends of Harper, with pro 
ceeds going to landscaping 
Books are cieing sought for 
the sale, which will beheld on 
the third floor of Building A 
Cookbooks, sports and chil 
dren's books and recent 
novels are especially needed 
Boxes are available for book 
deposit in the library and at 
the information booth. 

Parents of new students are 



being asked to meet in Eioe at 
1:30 p m After a brief jaog- 
ram. the parents will be free 
to join in other activities. Let- 
ters are being mailed to these 
parents. 

15 year>i ago 
at Harper 

• Classes were held at Elk 
Grove High School. 

• Enrollment was 1.000 
full-time and 60C part time. 

• The campus newspaper 
was called "Harpo- Grove." 

• A M.OOO replica of tbe 
planned campus was on dis- 
play at Randhurst Shopping 
Center Shoppers made such 
comments as "It will never 
pass the bond issue," and 
"They'll never finish it." 




► «,T»lt 



S.tS 




GcttafMkcr 

Harper's Pe«r Counselors 
and Prop-am Board are plan- 
Ding a Back-to-School "get 
together." Varioui cliiba and 
organizations will provide io- 
(ormation and encourage- 
ment (or students who wanito 
get involved at Harper The 
"get-together" will last froffl 
11 a.m. until i:30j> tn on the 
second floor of Building A. 
The Food Service Association 
will be selling oopcom for 2S«. 
Free lemonade will be pro- 
vided by the Peer Counselors. 
■lead Drive 

The North SuburtMin Blood 
Center will be on campus 
Wed.. Sept IS. 9 am to 3 
p.m. la A-MZ. Donor require- 

LeUen to the editor 



rid tealth. between 
years of age. and 
weigh at least 110 lbs. 

For more information, con- 
tact the Health Service Office 
at ext. 268 or 340 

Ab Eveaing af Blisi 

"A Concert (or Your Eyes." 
featuring entertainer Chris 
Bliss, will be presented on 
Wednesday. Sept 15 at 8 
p m in J 143 Tickets are $3 
for the general public and t2 
(or Harper students with 
activity cards. 











9 


10 


11 






Film 








"Airplane'" 
8 pm & 10 pra 
J 143 






12 


ta 


14 


'* An Eiviiing 
mtk Chra Blm 
"A Concert for 
Yoar Eyti" 
apm J143 
BUxxIDnvt 


1« 


IT 

"My Dinner 
with Andre 
8piii.J143 


1« 








9 ami pm. A242 







Beginnini; at noon on the 
day of his concert. Bliss will 
present a free 'teaser" 
appearance in the Student 
Center in Building A. followed 
by a two-hour workshop (rom 
1 to 3 The public is invited. 

Chris Bliss is an interna- 
tionally known juggler and 
comedian who has appeared 
with the supergroup ASIA in 
some of this country's most 
prestigious clubs and concert 
stages A Poplar Creek con- 
cert on June IT was his most 
recent date in this area. 



Bohrer clarifies admissions location 



I read with much intereat 
your "Special Orientation 
Edition" and was imi 
with its compr«henar 
In my my years at Harper. I 
don't remember reading a 



first IMM ol the Harbinger 
that was as well done as 
yours The publication pro- 
vided a valuable service for 
new students. 
Please be informed of one 



I m your "Alphabet 
of BuildinB" sectiao. In addi- 
tion to the Office of Con- 
tiniiag Edncation and the Art 
Department. Building C also 
homes the Admiaaiona Office. 
As a point of darifkation — 
Baildlog A houaca the Reg - 
iatrar's Office; BuihUng C. 
the AdmiirioM Office. It to in 
the Regiatrar's Office that 
students petition to graduate, 
and conduct registration- 



Bookstore employees reply 



We are writing this rebuttal 
in reply to Richard H Pick 
ard Jr s editorial "Student 
Claims Rape bv Bookstore" 
It is indeed unfortunate that 
some of the students of Har 
per College are misinformed 
about the services provided 
by the Bookstore To clear the 



isLEvaiw 




Busir s 



liiwaTiKt 



Ediler's Note: We thank 
Bruce Bohrer for clarifying 
information regarding the 
location of the Admissions 
Office Students should be 
aware that the A Building 
signs that appear to direct 
■tndents to the "Admissions 
Office" are in reality, point- 
[ the way to the Registrar's 



air. we present the following 
information: 

Mr. Pickard is under the 
delusion that "new this 
semester" is a typical phrase 
at the Bookstore. The Book 
store has no control over what 
books are used for classes. 
The instructors select their ti- 
tles and submit booklists to 
the Bookstore for ordering 
Frequently, books will only 
be used for a few semesters 
This is a decision of the (acui 
ty and not the Bookstore 
Another reason for "new this 
semester" Is due to pub- 
lishers and authors Often, 
books will go to new editions 
and all others become out 
dated Again, this is not a de- 
cision made by the Bookstore. 

As (or the prices of the 
books, they are priced at the 
publisher's suggested retail 
price How the publishers set 
the price is unknown: but 
apparently the number of 
"color pictures or fun color 
fold -outs " has nothing to do 
with pricing If size of a book 
is in question, then perhaps 
Mr Pickard should contact a 
nursing student. For the 
same price, he could have the 
ioyof carrying an 8> I X II inch 
book weighing eight pounds 



— as if greater size implied 
getting one's moneys worth 
Is Mr. Pickard suggesting 
that the publishers price their 
books by the square inch? 

Mr. Pickard asserts that 
the Bookstore occupies rent- 
free quarters That statement 
is false. The Bookstore incurs 
the same normal operating 
expenses as any busuiess. 



In reference to the em- 
ployees of the Bookstore, stu 
dents are originally hired at 
the minimum wage. Raises 
can be obtained after each 
semester based on merit 
Other student aides working 
on campus are paid accoriT 
ing to the same scale 

Finally, we hope thai Mr 
Pickard no longer feels'naive 
and dumb " Rather, it is otu- 
hope that he is now well in 
formed on Bookstore policies 
The Bookstore is a service- 
oriented institution and. with 
that in mind, we invite Mr. 
Pickard — and all others with 
Questions — to feel free to ask 
them. We can be found in the 
Bookstore wearing gold coals 
as we are employees of the 
Bookstore. 

Patricia Wrea 
and 
Judy Mortn I 



;s$s$s$s$$$$ $s$$sss$$$$$ $ss$ $$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$$ $ $$$$« 



LOAN LIQUIDATION SALE 

The following vahiclM art being mM for the loon boknce only All vehicles ore AS-IS. 
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Photo tv Lou Wmklus 



related matters. It is the 
Admissions Office that stu- 
dents can. among other 
things, submit admission 
documents and apply to li- 
mited enrollment career 
programs. 

l%ank you for allowing me 
the opportunity to clarify 
theae matters. 

Brace Bohrer 
Caarilaator ef Admisstoas 



King display in building C 



by Rick Busrh 
Harbiagrr SUfT Wrtter 

Harper College is display- 
ing the work of international 
ly-known artist Eleanor King 
in the second floor hall of C 
and P buildings. 

Eleanor King has displayed 
her work in many intemation- 
al and local galleries Her 
work has also been shown on 
Paris television for three 
years. 

King, a native of Oklaho- 



ma, studied at Oklahoma City 
College under Martha Avey. 
She lived in Florida until she 
moved to Elmhurst 30 years 
ago. King has paintings hang- 
ing in many ixiblic buildings 
in Florida and Illinois, includ- 
ing manv colleges, libraries 
and banks, and also in the 
Florida State Capitol building 
and senate chambers. 

The show at Harper will 
continue through September 
and will have approximately 
SO paintings. 



RENT-A-RECORD 
UIVCLE ALBERT^S 

Darui nl irliiifilon Heifihtg Rd. 
Midliwn irliitfiton HeighlB 

398-8835 



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Plenty of In-Store Seating 

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PagcB. TlwHarblngar, 



t.1* 



=OffBeat= 



"The INCUBUS"— a horrid film 



I 



Dear fellow moviegoers: 

I've been writing movie re 
views (or the Harbmger for 
•■• jrear. and have praised 
■or* movies than 1 panned 1 
have also ended my two-year 
career with Plitt Theatres 
Ever since my retirement 
from the motion picture m 
(faistry. my objectivity in re- 
viewing movies has soared to 
new heights 

I remember a specific inst- 
ance when 1 wrote a feature 
on the effect videotapes are 
having on the movie industry 
The story favored the video 
I which were hurting the 



prosoerous movie theaters. 
Necmas to say. my boas was 
very angry aMUt my report- 
ing the truth. 

What follows is a complete- 
ly objective review on the 
film "Incubus. ' that's short 
for Incompetent Businesspeo- 
ple who produced this movie 

It would be nearly impossi 
ble to spend a more boring 90 
minutes of your life than 
being in a movie theater 
watching The InculMis 

Rather than presenting the 
audience with original mate- 
rial, this film presents a cross 
between the sleazy "Friday 



the Thirteenth Part 111." and 
the hilariously stupid "Stu- 
dent Bodies " 

The plot is so simple and 
predictable. I could tit it all 
into one paragraph. Here 
goes 

The film t>egins in the typic- 
al horror film genre by show 
ing a semi nuc& teenage cou 
pie m the woods doing what 
ever teenagers do in the 
woods 

Then the boy gets killed and 
the girl gets raped This rap- 
ist travels around the town 
into movie theaters, libraries, 
and museums following 



Chris Bliss comhides his 
popular U.S. tour at Harper 



women into these places. He 
rapes them, then fills them 
with his fluid until they burst. 
He IS a person who can 
change sexes or muscle tones 
at will, and can change form 
quickly 

Yes. folks, that's the whole 
plot summed up in one tiny 
paragraph. It makes me won- 
der as to how much thinking 
actually went into this film 
Obviously, the only reason 
"The Incubus" was made is 
that horror movies have not 
lost a penny in the past five 
vears. 

Judging from the ketchup- 
like bloodstain special 



by Brian Frechette 
Harbinger Oflbeal Kditor 

Chris Bliss is an interna- 
tionally known juggler and 
comedic entertainer who has 
recently attained notability in 
his recent tour with rock 
group ASIA. 

His juggling show consists 
of a repertoire that ranges 
from Tschaikovsky to the 
Beatles Each musical selec- 
Uoa is supplemented by cus- 
toai-designed lighting and 
effects of his invention. 

Bliss incorporates lace 



scarves, multi-colored 
doorescent balls and even a 
comet like fireball i juggled 
bare handed) in a carefully 
coordinated visual e.xplor 
aiton of musical textures 
Bliss' comedy is equally im- 
agmative His comedy act in- 
cludes a wide spectrum of 
tongue in-cheek introductions 
ranging from childhood anec- 
dotes to hihiarious satire 

Touring with the group 
ASIA. Bliss has played over 
thirty concert dates including 
his most recent Chicago 



appearance at Poplar Creek 
Music Theater. 

Harper College will present 
Chris Bliss m "A Concert for 
■V'our Eyes' on Wednesday 
evening, Sept 15. at 8 p m 
Tickets may be purchased for 
$2 in the Student Activities 
Of ice (A-336) or they can tie 
purchased the night of the 
concert in J-143. 

After his appearance at 
Harper College. Bliss will 
embark on a European tour 
as the opening act for the 
group ASIA. 



**Z4PPED" fjpLs "f 



"ZAPPED'^ 

to electrify 



Once more the movie execu- 
thrca of HoUywood have taken 
MU and pieces of older films 
and cone up with another 
back to ichoM hiser. It seems 
that every year, when we all 
return to school, the writers 
and producers of HoUvwood 
teed us (Urns that are like eat- 
ing liver. Sickening: This all 
holds true for a new film star- 
ring Scott Baio, called 
"Zapped." 

After viewing "Home- 
work" last week. "Zapped" 
was somewhat better, hwwev 
«r when compared to the hits 
of this summer. "Zapped" is 
the type of movie that the 
Nazis would use as torture 
This movie is a mixture of old 
Walt Disney fUms The Ab- 
sent-Minded Professor" and 
"The Computer That Wore 
Tennis Shoes", with spinoffs 
from. "Star Trek. " 'The Ex 
orcist" and 'Carrie " The 
writers of this movie then 
added some midity to enlarge 
its au dience appeal 



lacks sufficient spark 
a theater audience 



Scott Baio is the lead char- 
acter Barney Springboro. 
who accidentally gives him- 
self tehritinetic powers. This 
story, so far, sounds too much 
like "The AbMOl Minded Pro^ 
lessor." a Disney movie that 
the networks run when all the 
re-runs have been re-nin. 

It is hard to say anything 
good about a movie that is aU 
bits and pieces of old films, 
however. Scott Baio does add 
something to a film that is 
otherwise flat. This film 
would receive an "F " for pla- 
giarism, if it was a term 
paper 

'Zapped" is the type of film 
that the only reason people 
will go see it. is to be in the 
dark. "Zapped" has an amus- 
ing plot, however the story as 
a whole seems like it was 
written by some drunk teens. 
who like watching old movies 

Watching the audience 
react to movies is part of my 
job and if what 1 saw means 
anything, we should soon be 
seeing a new baby boom. The 



effects, it seems that this 
whole movie was funded by 
the sale of candy bars. 

If you haven't seen "The In- 
cubus" yet, don't count upon 
viewing it in the near future. 
It won't last longer than a 
week in the theaters. This 



J go 
If 3 



enough to laugh at. If you 
need a good laugh this 
weekend, go to your favorite 
drive-in and catch "The 
Slumber Party Massacre." 
It's a story about some coeds 
who hold a slumber party and 
receive more than their share 
of nightmares. 

— Brian Frechete 



audience who came to this 
movie paid more attention to 
the previews than the movie 
itself 

Once again, another film 
has taken my money and the 
money of many who Holly- 
wood thinks do not care what 
they watch at the movies 
Hollywood is correct once 
more, judging from the acti 
vities and the size of the audi- 
ence "Zapped" has an "R" 
rating for some nude scenes, 
yet the rest of the movie is no- 
thing more than "Joanie 
Loves Chachi." set to a new 
plot. 

The draw of this movie is to 
young girls and teens on 
dates, who do not care what 
they are watching The 
advice of this reporter is to 
stay home, turn off the lights 
and turn on the television 
This will have the same effect 
as going to the movies, with- 
out having spent the money to 
be m the dark 

by Tom Stutesmaa 




IN COMCtIT 



D — t l emanl a appsar s hi eonoett al Harper Collogs Friday, Sapt 
M al 7:30 p.m. In building M. TIckals are K tor Haipar aiudaRls 

and af« on aaie In room A-336. 



Be€tstni€Mster — If we 
cfuthi talk to animals,.. 




Metro-Goldwyn-Mayertln- 
ited Artists bring us a movie 
that combines "Conan The 
Barbarian" with "Doctor 
Doolittle" — "The Beastmas 
ter " Mark Singer is Dar 
(How do they come up with 
such inventive names'), the 
heir to the throne of some 
high mucky-muck kingdom, 
who is transferred to the body 
of a cow before he's bom (giv- 
ing rise to some hang-on-to- 
your-barf bag special effects i 
via witchcraft Rescued by 
the obligatory kind-hearted 
villager en route to home 
I then adopted by samel from 
a firelight execution by one of 
the three most UGLY hags 
since "Macbeth." he grows to 
manhood. 

When his family, friends, 
and even his loyal pooch are 
killed by the marauding Jun 
horde (Have they no 
shame? ) . Dar sets out to seek 
his revenge, aided by two fer- 
rets, a black tiger and a 
hawk You see. our hero can 
not only talk to the animals. 
he can see through their eyes. 
Not much later, he meets 
Kiri. played by Tanya 
Roberts ibest known as the 
last "Charlie's Angel' ) 

After she disappears (She 
does that a lot, dam it.), he 



continues on his merry way, 
watched i unknown to him I by 
Maax, the one who ordered 
the failed attempt to kill Dar 
long ago. On his travels, he 
meets some, uh intriguing 
folks, such as some batlike 
things that are very in- 
terested in humans He meets 
with the now-deposed king's 
right hand man and (though 
he doesn't know it i his own 
little brother John Amos 
( best known as the father on 
•"Good Times "t portrays the 
assistant, whose name 
escapes me at the present 
time. Singer, last seen as 
blind singer Tom Sullivan in 
the film "If You Could See 
What I Hear, " can handle a 
sword pretty well, consider 
ing that they can weigh quite 
a lot Roberts li Amos do fair- 
ly well, but the one thing 
that's really comical is the 
obviously fake putty nose on 
Maax. plaved by Rip Tom, It 
detracts from the otherwise 
sinister performance given 
by Mr Tom As a successor 
to "Conan, " no way, mister! 
As a simple, low-budget 
8Word-*-sorcery movie, it 
succeeds on that level. I give 
"Beastmasler" 4 out of 5 
stars Rated 'PG " 

— Dan Usier 




T>«ftait)ingw.S«NMrt»rg. 1902. P^t 7- 



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Stevenson states his plan 
for action in Illinois 



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Hon Cat Worn 3a»W»7 

All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbing 
ger for publication must in- 
clude the name, address and 
telephone number ol the oer- 
ion submitting the ad Pay 
ment for personal ads must 
be made prior to publication 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate to 
the advertiser Typewritten 
ads sbouM be dropped off at 
the Harttinger office. A 3S7 



Program Board Presents 

An Evening 
with Chris Bliss 



A Concert for Your Eyes" 



sell-out at 
Poplar Creek! 

irect from 
an Asia lour! 

ast chance 

see liim 
before he 
leaves for 
his European 
tour! 



September 15 
8 pm J-143 

Tickets: *2/Harper students 
'3/public 




iraaUaMd ttmm flnl Mfei 
will change in the next 30 
vears There will be no more 
blue-collar workers Were 
relying more on the brain 

Stevenson said Illinois' eco^ 
nomy lags behind the Great 
Lakes Sfates economy and 
during the 1970s, grew at ab 
out two thirds the national 
rate In Illinois, where 300.000 
jobs were lost in two year-s 
during the 1970s, housing 
starts, mortgage delinquen 
cie» and business failures are 
the worst in the nation 

Atao, he caid. not one of the 
SO fastest growing US com 
panies in the last ten years is 
located in Illinois Not one of 
the 100 fastest growing public 
companies in the US that en 
ded the year with a 107 per- 
cent profit is located in Ilii 
nois. 

Ninety five percent of the 
venture capital put together 
in Illinois goes outside the 
sUte; 85 percent of the Fh D 
holders in engineering from 
the University of Illinois have 
left Illinois to use their talents 
elsewhere, he said 

Stevenson's ideas are writ 
ten in a white paper called the 
Stevenson Strategy for Re- 
vitalizing the Economy of Illi 
nois 

"Reaganomics is obviously 
not working." Stevenson said 
During the 1970s. Illinois 
annual share of federal 
spending was 4.33 percent 
but. under President 
Beagans budget. Illinois will 
absorb more than 6 percent in 
federal spending reductions 

"Reaganomics was basi- 
cally a good idea But now the 
deficit is bigger than ever " 
Stevenson said. 

"We lost $8 billion to the 
military This tremendous 
sum is undermining the coun- 
try, " the candidate said. 

"The new federalism is 
very damaging to Illinois 



Mr. Reagan is not cutting the 
budget He is shifting the 
budget and shifting to the 
most dangerous area." 

Steven.son claims the solu- 
tion has to do, not with sub- 
sidizing excess capital in ma 
ture industries, but with 
creating flexibility and di 
versity in the economy 

He said that the superior 
states are competitive States 
are now beginning to realize 
the challenge of competition 
"Japanese college gradu- 
ates know more about compu 
ters than M I.T. graduates 
"In Russia, thevre teaching 
trigonometry in the fiftfi 
grade "My advice is to under 
stand the complexities of the 
brain." he said 

Stevenson said that com 
petition between states would 
help restore national com 
petitiveness. Illinois has the 
potential to generate prosper 
ity and employment. 

Stevenson said Illinois" 
strengths are many: Illinois 
is the transportation center of 
the nation It has the nation's 
second most important finan 
cial center ( Chicago i Illi- 
nois" water resources are the 
envy of the Sun Belt states. 
Illinois is a world leader in 
agriculture production The 
state also has the nations 
most productive nuclear pow 
er system and the most abun 
dani sources of coal, enough 
to supply the world for 100 
years Illinois housing costs 
and estate taxes are lower 
than in many states. 

Stevenson said that his 
strategy will close the wide 
gap that exists between the 
state's economic perform- 
ance and lU potential He said 
that his strategy is the states 
first comprehensive attempt 
to improve the states econo- 
mic condition— the state will 
be competitive again, and 
challenge and surpass Cali- 



fornia. 

The candidate took posi- 
tions on the following issues: 
E.R.A: ""I was one of the 
original supporters in the 
US Senate The next lieute 
nant governor will be a 
woman, though that's not why 
I chose her," he said "There 
are many qualified minor- 
ities We will get the best 
qualified people " 

Gun control: ■Im against 
gun control except for hand 
guns. I .support registration of 
hand guns and the licensing of 
owners. 

"niis country is the only in- 
dustrial nation that hasn't 
registered hand guns And 
look at the crime rate, espe- 
cially in Washington, DC. 

The death penalty: 'I 
oppose the death penalty I 
believe the state should en 
hance life The death penalty 
just the violence in society to- 
day In two years, prison 
sentences have declined by 18 
percent I want to reform the 
penitentiaries and break up 
the gangs." 

Nuclear power: "I have 
supported nuclear power in 
the past I dont think its an 
issue now There will be no 
new plants in the future; I 
don"t want wastes dumped in 
Illinois."" 

Illegal aliens: "Knowingly 
employing an illegal should 
be a crime I think there 
should be amnesty for the 
illegal aliens that are already 
here The biggest part of the 
problem is in Mexico We can 
help through trade." 

Chicago and the suburbs - 
•Chicago "s problems are Illi- 
nois' problems. 1 have to 
come up with permanent 
solutions to problems that ex- 
ist between Chicago and the 
suburbs "' 

"Were going to trv to con- 
vince the world that fllinois is 
waking up." said Stevenson. 



College org€tmzes Fellows group 



(riHillaiird f^ooi nnil p.^,, 
he hopes the Fellows will 
learn more about the college 
how a college operates and 
gam experience in organizing 
and planning events 

To apply, a student must 
have already completed nine 
credit hours and must be en 



Want Hired Help? 
Need a roommate? 
Have a car to sell? 

Are you looking to 

share a ride to your 

favorite university, sell 

a book, a concert ticket? 

Use the Harbinger 
Classifieds. 



rolled full time. He or she 
should have at least a 3 o 
cumulative G.P A. and a de 
sire to work on projects and 
services of interest to the 
President Ideally, the Presi 
dents Fellows will represent 
a cross-section of Harper stu 
dents with regard to 

Mtiri' t i>)-imiinf[ 



iCooUaiiMl mnii pagr 41 

Video Chib 

Do you want to learn video 
audio production and get 
"hands on ' experience with 
equipment' Harper s Video 
production club is looking for 
interested students to become 
members. No previous ex- 
perience required. Fill out ao- 
plication in P-iii 



academic major, age and 
sex. McGrath said 

Applications are available 
now in the Student Activities 
Office, A336 and the Vice 
President of Student Affairs 
Office, A317 Deadline for ap- 
plying has tentativelv been 
set as Wednesday. Sept. 15 

Scobs Diving 

Scuba diving is now being 
offered at Harper for the fafi 
semester The next session 
will begin on Oct 23, and will 
continue through to Dec. 8. 

For more information, call 
the Continuing Education 
Food Service 

FSEA elections will be held 
on Sept 15 and 16 All in- 
terested parties for either 
running or voting should • 
attend. "Hie elections will be 
held in A-006 at 12:30 p.m. 



^JlMllartli . 




/■OX.TIwHwHngar. SWMiDwS. 19 



:Sports= 



Soccer team 
wins opener 

Second vear Coach Lanry 
Gackowski's soccer team 
kicked off the 1«2-S3 Athletic 
Campaign with a resounding 
«-J victory over the shell 
shocked Kishwaukee 
Kougars at Harper last 
WedMsday 

Marc Fiore. a freshman 
from Palatine, scored twice 
for Harper, co-captain. Dave 
Steil I Maine West > added one 
|oal and two assists. Brian 
McLean i Palatine' chipped 
in with a goal and an assist 
and Dave Tuckey 'Schaum- 
txirg I also dented the nets one 
time. 

"It was a good win for us." 
said Gackowskl "The differ- 
ence between this year's 
team and last vear is wc have 
better lorwaroa wiw can put 
the ball in the net." While 
Gackowiki was ptoaacd with 
the reauH. he had hoped for a 
sterner test in the opener. 
"Kishwaukee was not real 
strong this year," said the 
coach, "t feel they were a 



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Actkin on Harpar's aocea* fMd 

much t>etter team last year " 
(Xher players who will have 
a definite impact on the sea- 
son are sophomore co-captain 
Jim Naninni (Palatine). Jeff 
Popp. halfback i Hoffman 
Estates' and forwards 
Dwayne Glamski and Adam 
Rupp (Arlington) and Al 
Schwartz and Joe Wrobleski 
(Hoffman Estates) Jeff Wis 
niewski, a freshman forward 
who is injured and just had 



Phoic Oy John Botomski 



surgery, could be a factor la- 
ter m the season "It sure is 
nice to be able to put the ball 
in the net." said Gackowski. 
"bui our schedule really stif- 
fens up in the next week." 

In other games during the 
past week. Harper defeated 
Wright R 1 and split in the 
Rockford tournament, win- 
ning 1 -0 over Rockford and 
losing to Madison 2-0 



New faces on football team 



ajor college prospect aloag 
ith Rob -nie Wolf Wolbari 



The Harper's football team 
will have many new faces this 
•Maon. with the few relani- 
iBg *cleraiis expected to car- 
ry the hud early in the sea- 
son The defensive line should 
be a team strength anchored 
by •'< " GrM "Kg Red ' rtti 
gcraM (HoRinaa EsUtes). a 
returning second team all- 
conference selection and a 
mai 
witr 

(Schaumburgi, an aU-regMMi 
IV selection in IMl The 
Hawks also sport one of the 
finest groapa of receivers in 
recent history in 6'4" return 
ing sophomore. Steve 
"Chewy " Marchewka 
(Frcmd). talented newcomer 
Stacy Moragne. and return- 
ing tight end Tim Barthel 
( Schaumburg > 

The QB position is iq) for 
grab* as three freshman com- 
pete for the spot vacated by 
IMI all region IV QB Tim 
Tyrrell who accepted a schfr 
tarship offer to Northern Illi 
nois University The three 
signal callers vying for the 
job are Mike McPhilliam^ 
(Glenbrook South'. Tim Phi 
lip f Prospe(.-t '. and Jeff 
SchuU According to Head 
Coach John Eliasik. "They 
are all fine athletes and no 
one has proven himself to be 



I and shoulders above the 
We have a tough deci 
sion to make." 

Tlie kicking game should be 
much more stable than last 
year as Larry Tellschow 
(Arlington) and Jeff Peterson 
(Buffalo Grove' both have 
the talent and credentials to 
do the job This area was a 
big question mark in 1961. 

In the offensive tiackfield. 
Sam Wrieht returns at full- 
back, and newcomer, Glenn 
Patterson (Elgin Larkin>, 
adds some speed out of the 
tailback spot. 

The coaches have taken a 
wait and-see attitude in three 
areas dominated by newcom- 
ers The offensive line, line- 
tiackers, and defensive backs 
must all adjust to the system 

"Our success will depend 
upon how quickly our new 
people can learn their respon- 
sibilities, " said Eliasik. 

Harper is coming off a 6-3 
campaign in 1981; a year 
which saw the Hawks miss an 
N4C Conference Cham 
pionahip In the last 24 seconds 
of the rmal game and then fin- 
ish third in the Region IV 
play offs With all tne new 
players this year anything 
can happen, liut the coaches 
and players are af^oaching 
the season with optimism ana 



enthusiasm Defensive Coach 
Tom Mitchell sees it this 
way: "We're going to play 
like the men who ilefended 
The Alamo — Ihey were terr 
ibly uutmanned. but hung on 
with courage and determina- 
tion against tremendous 
odds " 
All of Harper's home 

Simes will l>e played at ni^ht 
is season due to renovation 
of the Hawks on-campus 
field. 
Home games will t>e: 
Sept 11.7 30 p.m. vsTnton 
(Parents night). Palatine 
H.S : Oct 9. 7;3« p.m. vs 
DuPage (Pall Festival), 
FremdHS;andOct. 16.7:30 
p m vs Joliet. Palatine H.S. 

Hawks lo»e opener 

Prime time mistakes took 
their toll against the young 
Hawks last Saturday in their 
opening contest with Grand 
Rapids 

Potential scoring opportu- 
nities that missed their mark, 
penalties and a bad bounce on 
the artificial grass contri 
buted to the Hawks 21 14 loss 

Coach John Eliasik said 
there were more errors than 
usual for a first game, but 
that the game offered a 
chance to take a good look at 
the players. 



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Kick-off picnic 



On Saturday, Sept 11, the 
Athletic Department will host 
the first annual Kick off pic 
nic for the 1982 8,1 athletic 
year All Harper teams, 
coaches, alumni, families and 
school personnel are invited 
to attend, along with any in- 
terested members of the com- 
munity The College will pro- 
vide liquid refreshments and 
all participants are invited to 
bring a picnic lunch and 
blanket or lawn chairs to the 
campus. 

The festivities will begin at 
approximately 400 pm, fol 



lowing the soccer game, at 
the patio area just west of 
Building M and east of the 
athletic fields. 

Following the picnic, there 
will be a car caravan to Pala- 
tine High School for the 7:30 
pm football showdown be- 
tween Harper and arch-rival 
Triton College. 

This is a vital contest in our 
race for the N4C Conference 
title but equally important is 
the "prop" A victory will in- 
sure the return of this coveted 
trophy to Harper. 



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HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 4 



WiUiamRaJney Harper Collage Palatine, Illinois 



September 16, 1962 



Ten vie for Student Senate posts 



brErkZyada 
Harhiiwn- Staff Writer 

Ten stiMtenU filed appiica- 
tions to run for Student 
Scaate. 

TiM election will be held 
Sept. 2t and 21 from 9 am to 
1 p m in the College Center 
Lounfte and from 5 p.m. to 8 



p^m on the iiecand floor of ,1 

The first Senate meeting 
has been set for Thursday 
Sept 28 

Followmg are candidates 
statements on why they de 
cided to run and what they 
hope to accomplish 





Tk* mala fMaon I would 
Hkt to rHNMol te Student 
iHMte la bcttiM I wmrid Uke 

to be a politician. I was presi- 
dent of my Junior class in 
hagh school and I waa actiw 
ia the student government the 
other three years. For the 
first month of school all I've 
done is come to school and go 
home and I feel that this is a 
way for me to get involved in 



Katfey Gwyna 

Teckoology. Matbeniatlct A 

Physical Scirocr DivisiM 

I would like to be in the Stu- 
dent Senate because I waitf to 
be involved with what is going 
on at Harper I am intemted 
in many of the activities and 
organizations which are here. 
In high school i was in the 
Student Council, as well as 
many other clubs and sports. 
I can represent my division 
by doing as much as I am able 
to do (or the Senate 



John Weirich 

JahnWeirich 

Tecbaoiagy. Mathematics 

and 

nnrskal Scteoce 

The technology, math and 
physical science division of 
Harper College reflects the 
rapid advancemenU of the in 
dustries it serves. To express 
the needs generated by such 
advancemenU requires both 
communications skills and 
technical knowledge. It is my 
desire to contribute to this 
continual structuring of the 
TMPS division which brings 
me into this election and it is 
my awarded academics and 
open manner which wUl be- 
nefit my constituents 
throughout my term. 

Katie Baker 

Batlaess aad Social Science 

DIviaiM 

I would like to be a member 




Katie Baker 



of the Student Senate, be 
cause I feel I have the neces 
sary qualifications to do a 
good job. I have worked with 
a lot of people on different 
projects, which has given me 
the experience that is re- 
quired to do a good job on the 

I enjoyed working with peo- 
ple, and I feel the student 
body would greatly benefit if 
they were to elect me. 

Mary B«gart 

CommaaicalioBs. Hnmaai- 

tiei 

aad Fine Arta 

I would like to be a member 
of the Student Senate because 
I enjoy working with and for 
people. I like the idea of hav 
ing a hand in helping to make 
Haroer a better andmore en- 
ioyable school. I think I would 
be a good senator because I 



Mary Bogart 



do have a sincere interest in 
Harper and its students and 
faculty. I was on Student Sen- 
ate the spring of 1982 and. of 
course, served on several 
committees including Student 
Conduct and Curricidum. 

Also I arranged a Rape 
Prevention Clinic that was 
sponsored by Student Senate 
and Health Services. Because 
of my background, 1 believe I 
can add a lot to make Harper 
an easier and enjoyable place 
to learn. 







Kevin E.Young Deanna Moore Robert D. Kerans Ricliard Baralt Jolm Swapp 



KevlBE. YMng 

BuiaeM aad Sacial Scleace 

Mviiiaa 

1 wouM hke to represent my 
division because I wish to 
actively participate in mak- 
ing Harper College a place 
that is enjoyable and where 
students can actively help to 
make the college one to 
apiireciate. respect and enjoy 
attending. I would like to be a 
member of the Student Sen- 
ate because I have always en- 
joyed seeing students m their 
own school help to make it 
better 

I have had experience in 
being a representative when I 
attended Fremd High School 
I was a second hour repre 
senlative for my class I went 
to weekly meetings and took 
comprehensive notes to take 
back to my class 1 then in- 
formed them of future events. 
ourrent newt, student activi 
ties 

1 do not have loads of ex- 
pericoce. but what I do have 



is ambition, respect, excite- 
ment and I am a conscien- 
tioua, responsible student at 
Harper College. 



aadSwial 
DiviiiaB 

I would like to represent my 
division because 1 feel that 
every student should become 
involved in their school . and 
fair representation of all 
areas would provide a voice 
for all of the students By be- 
coming a student senator 1 
would work hard to make fel- 
k»w students aware of what is 
going on at Harper 1 would 
try to get people involved in 
activities to improve school 
spirit and the school as a 
whole 

All through my high school 
years I was an involved per- 
son in pom pons. National 
Honor Society, choir and I 
would like the' opportunity of 
becoming a student senator to 
become involved at Harper I 
feel t would be a (air and 



equal representative of the 
students of Harper, and I 
would work hard for the be- 
nefit of the school. 
Rabert D. Keraat 
Uberal Arts Divislaa 

I think all students should 
be involved with their school 
I want to be involved at Har 
per by serving on the Student 
Senate. By my involvement 1 
hope to get new ideas for 
school improvement and help 
other students with their 
needs 

Richard Barak 
Uberal Arts Division 

I would like to become a 
member of the Student Sen- 
ate for various reasons. One. 
participation and involve- 
ment in extracurricular acti 
vities have always been im 
portant to me I'm not the 
type of person who attends 
school just for educational be- 
nefits I am a very active and 
school-oriented individual. 

In high school I was a mem 
ber of the National Honor 



Society and ranked in the top 
10"t of my graduating class. 
This past summer I was the 
recipient of a Trustee Scho- 
larship from Harper This 
award exemplifies my com- 
mitments of achieving 
academic excellence and in- 
volvement in school activi- 
ties. 

Second. I'm a hard- 
working, loyal and dedicated 
person Once I make a com 
mitment I stick with it I be 
lieve that I can represent my 
division to the college and en- 
tire community with the 
utmost confidence that I will 
be successful in my endeavor. 

Becoming involved in acti- 
vities outside the classroom 
allows a student to grow and 
develop into a mature person 
who understands the true 
meaning of the word "respon- 
sibility." 

John Swapp 
Life Science and 
Human Services Division 

I was oa active duty in the 



U.S. Navy from 1977 to 1981. 1 
am ciurently in the reserves 
at Great Lakes as a hoqiital 
corpsman (Navy and Marine 
medic) 1 am a full-time stu- 
dent at Harper (18 hours). I 
am in the veterans work 
study program here. I also 
work in the area park dis- 
tricts teaching first aid, com- 
Icoatinaed on page S) 



Election 

stories 

continue 

on 
Page 5 






I Z Th* HMMlfK. 



ie. II 



Ppinion 




Harper apathy abounds 



Lack of spirit 
for elections 



Ttie Student Senate eiectioii 
dwttld be the biMeit event 00 
camput. with the exccfiUon ol 
Sraaoation. 

Senatort are responsible 
for deciding how to spend 
lome $300,000 collected from 
ttodmls a* activtty fees. 

Yot. iBtafMl in the election 
has eomMcntly been practi 
cally non-exi«tent The num 
b«r ct students who vote is too 
humiliating to prtat. 

WIV studeaU dnnt rv»m is 
dtntcun to say. but a dowr 
kwk at our election procedure 
mav shed some light on the 
problem 

AppUcatioos <or the Senate 
were due on Sept. 13. The 
•laction U held one week la 
ter One week for the caadi 
dates to drum up support 
One week for the students to 
figure out which candidate 
tlwy want to vote for. 

CoUcM of Lake County has 
■n caroUment of I1.0W. More 
tlwa 1100 students voted ka 



etc is stanOar to Harder In 
thai it Is a community coilege 
with studenu who have jobs 
aflOT sckent. But they man- 
Mi lo eanvtaoa over UW stii- 
dMls that they iliMdd vote. 

They have as we do, a spe- 
cial campaign issue of their 
ciBigi amrspaper They also 
Iwvi riHIw where the candi 
dates speak Their voting 



booths are open Monday 
through Saturday They are 
also open for evening stu- 
dents and students in satellite 
campuses And they use regu 
lar voting machines. 

In contrast. Harper voting 
booths are open Monday in A 
building from 9 a.m. to i p.m. 
and Tuesday m J building 
from 5 to 8 p m Night stu 
dents who have classes in 
other buildings on Tuesday or 
OB other nights miss their 
onortunity to vote 

why can't we copy from 
cue and make an effort to get 
candidates and voters to 
know each other' The Politic 
al Science Club could use the 
experience Let them sponsor 
raUies or recommend ways to 
get the candidates' views to 
Uie voters. 

More than one week should 
be provided for the candi- 
dates to campaign Candi 
dates for government take 
months 

Keep the voting booths open 
for the entire week in each 
building, (or day and night 
students Remember what 
happened between Moham- 
mM and the mounUio 

As students, we should not 
be so willing to hand over 
$I9S.000 of our money to a 
group of strangers. We said 
we wouldn't bnng up apathy 
again, but this isn't apathy 
iTs pathetic. 



FLASH! HAVOC has struck 
again! Yes. the Harper 
Apathy Volunteers On Cam- 
pus have started their annual 
recruiting drive, and are 
attracting members at a stag- 
gering rate To combat this 
plague, a handful of overac- 
tive students has formed a 
counter-organization, called 
Apathetics Anonymous 
(A A.) For the purpose of 
this article. A A has allowed 
this writer to view it's over- 
full and otherwise restricted 
files. The names of those poor 
souls afflicted by the nation- 
wide disease have been 
chained to protect their repu 
tatioti The following are ex- 
cerpts from the aforemen- 
tioned files: 

Case #44 — Professor of 
Political Science X. Has 3 
classes 4 days per week 
Admitted to never having 
promoted the political scien 
ce club, or informing his 300 
students of club's existence. 
Further (ailed in responsibil 
ity to promote attendance at 
debates and prominent 
speeches Diagnosed Acute 
apathetic Professor Verdict: 
Guilty of apathy in the high- 
est degree 



^ 



Jeff 
Golden 



Case #107 — Physical Sci- 
ence teacher M Came to A. A 
wondering why the Astro- 
nomy Club has such little 
appeal. Thought student 
apathy to be the reason Sub- 
ject regards it as student's 
full responsibility to find 
clubs, and not vice-versa. 
Verdict: Subject deemed 
hopeless. 

Case #431 — Female stu 
dent. 21 yrs. of age. Com- 
plains of no club representa- 
tion on campus bulletin 
t)oards. Inspection of popular 
tmlletin (wards reveals mono- 
polization by Beatlemania' 
posters Case dismissed after 
directing student to ever- 
popular campuswide Beatles 
fan club. 

Case #14 — College Presi 
dent U. Complaine<l of image 



problem. A.A. conducte im- 
age survey. Results show 
ta.3% of students believe col 
lege [^resident has NO signiTi- 
cant image problem. 94.6'»^ 
believe President has no sig- 
nificant image, and 68.3^ be- 
lieve college has no Presi- 
dent. Verdict Subject guilty 
of apathy in student activi- 
ties. 

These are but a few of the 
hundreds of cases on file. The 
list seems never ending. 

Oh yes. just one more thing. 
In their annual study 'report, 
the A.A has concluded. 

"It is our profound and 
plausible opinion that the 
overwhelming apathy pre 
sent at the aforementioned in 
stitution is caused bv a com- 
bination of a slothful student 
body, and a non -caring admi- 
nistrative teaching body. 
Both parties are deemed 
equally guilty of apathv. and 
must therefore share blame 
equally " End of report. 

Now for the real test If you 
think the A A report is cor- 
rect, drop me a line saving so. 
The sheer volume of paper 
should speak (or itself. The 
sheer volume of students and 
teachers certainly don't... 



Want to end the nuclear threat? 
Help take Algonquin hostage! 



Students need to vote 



The right to vote should be 
cherished by Americans, but 
rarely do more than half of 
the registered voters take 
advantage of this right. 

No one can tam yw to vote 
for a particular candidate, no 
one knows how you voted un- 
Ims you teil them. 



The (all elections will be the 
first opportunity (or some 
Harper students to exercise 
their freedom of choice H 
you are not a registered vo^ 
ter, yog may register on cam 
pus Sept »and21 

Your opinion counts; your 
vole counts 



Hello 

I address you today, not as 
a fellow student t>ut. as a co- 
habitor of the planet. My 
topic is nothing so paltry as a 
death in the family, but. in 
stead, the death of a family 
(Several, in fact) 

By now, Im sure you've all 
figured out today's topic. 
That's right. Nuclear Holo 
caust, the total and systema 
tic obliteration of life as we 
know It Oh sure, it's a drag, 
but what s a fellow to do"" 

Armageddon, bummer. 

But wait, there Is some- 
thing vou can do I have a 
plan that will relieve us from 
Damocles' swinging war 
head But, before f let you in 
on the scheme. I must create 
the necessary impetus. I 
must instill in you the motiva 
tion needed to fuel our cru 
sade 

Allow me to put the impend 
ing catastrophe into a dif(e 
rent perspective (or you Con 
sider this The Post 0(fice 
would have to change their 
credo thus Not rain, nor 
sleet, nor even intense gam 
ma radiation" 

Gottlieb Heilemann, (This 
Is the one that gets me» 
Kruesening and God's Coun 



Peder Sweeney 



try would be stricken (rom 
existence in one fell swoop. 
(Swell Foop'') 

And if you're not fighting 
mad already, then this one is 
sure to get you 

An ecological imbalance 
will result, forcing the whales 
to turn to the contaminated 
Baby Seals (or nourishment 

Are you all with me now? 
Good 

Here's the plan. 

At ten o'clock tonight, we 
all meet in the White Hen 
parking lot in Algonquin. 
(There are 23.000 ol us so try- 
to arrange carpools.i We 
shall then proceed to lay 
Algonquin under seige and we 
shall hold our ground until 
our demand is met But what 
is our demand. Peder? you 
might ask It is this. All na- 
tions o( the world with nuc 
lear capability, (rom Arizona 
to Zimbabwe will be directed 
to launch their entire arsen- 
als into deepest space World 
Powers concerned (or the 
welfare of E.T.'s home planet 



will direct their hardware 
into the Los Angeles area 
where it won't be noticed. 

Here are some appoint- 
ments I've made to insure a 
quick, quiet and efficient 
takeover. I will be your Com- 
mander-in-Chief, with the 
cheerleaders acting as my 
personal morale boosters. 
The person currently running 
the Harper Bookstore will 
head up the commission on 
Rape, Pillage and Plunder. 
The Campus Police will act as 
■Department of Frowns and 
Rhetoric." 

In the Grandest Tradition 
of Military History, we will 
begin the Coup by blowing up 
a bridge for absolutely no 
reason. From there, we will 
move on to the world's first 
Nuclear Beach Party and 
Weenie Roast. 

This is a serious matter 
troops, so let's try to keep it 
under wraps If approached 
by suspicious looking per- 
sons. EAT your Harbinger 

One more thing, when forc- 
ing the hands of world super- 
powers, we like to keep the 
funny costumes to a 
minimum. 
See you tonight. 



Student development faculty ready to assist 



Feeling overwhelmed, think- 
ing ahead to what courses 
you'll take next semester, 
still undecided about a 
career, experiencing person- 
al problems' IF ANY OF 
THESE CIRCUMSTANCES 
APPLY. CONSIDER VISIT 
ING A STUDENT DE 
VELOPMENT CLUSTER 
NOW Orientation for new 
•tudants is over, open reg- 
ktTT**"* is finished, classes 
an WNlvway Now is an ex- 
cellent time to receive 



conaaeling WHY'' Because 
•wrytMK else isn't. 

A great many of us wait un- 
til a crisis time to sack assist 
ance. Ideally, people plan 
ahead or U that's not poasiMe. 
they nip protttems in the bud 
before they become insur 
mounUbie At Harper, there 
are always certam "crisis 
timaa" "niey occur prior to 
major tasts, midterms, finals 
and at registration times 
This fall, those times will 
occur about mid-October. 



mid-November and early De- 
cember. 

So — if you think you may 
want to see a member of the 
counseling staff, why not 
now. If you re planning to be 
a full time student next 
semester, you will need to see 
a counselor before your early 
registration can be proces 
sed (Eveo'onp wants to reg 
ister early '. ) Informed career 
decisions take time — if you 
haven't made one by now. it's 
doubtful that you'll be able to 



make one before you register. 
Academic and personal prob- 
lems can sometimes be 
alleviated if you get help ear- 
ly. So, in other words, see us 
now, not later. 

Student Development or 
counseling offices are located 
in D, 1, or A buildings Clus- 
ters (counseling offices) are 
set up to deal with students in 
specific program areas. For 
more information, why not 
stop by one of the cluster 
rJtiiH^^ Today is an excellent 



time to begin working on 
issues which concern your life 
as a stu dent at Harper. 

From the 
desk of... 

Dr. B iaal r Heary. 
Directar aTl 



;! 



offices? 



Til. H*«*>g«. 9«PIW*»"«- 1' 



New grade, drop policies okayed 

^——Z. ss-^arysss j^r^^iTLnss ss'ss^-"^!! ;^3M 

tortfiiw '•—«■**. ;fiL!^f«S'KidSS November 13 .t noon First «"> <'««^^?:»t ,^_,„ .„. -Mlf a studenrdid , 



UlUVtf WUUtBtM flnBUKl W* 

aware of aevwral ch ai nw in 
academic regulationa tkat 
went into effect this fall. 

Policy changes mainly 
affected withdrawal dead- 
ttiM. the -N • Grade pottgr. 
the recel»i«« ol taic«wi(M«te 
arades. and repeating 
Souraes policiea The change* 
were suggeiled by the 
Academic Standard Com 

mittee. 

Tbt dMaa (or wfthdrawiag 
(roa a («U wsMtcr clw 
higa haaa dhMMWd (ran iw 

•(tkelShweck 

llito waa done, accordmg to 
Dr James Arnesen, chair- 
man of the Academic Stan 
dard Committee, to make it 
awkw iar the f acalty to help a 



aiM WW credit or emnpinay 



■In Uie part, if • ftodent 
cane to a faculty menuier m 
tte isth week of the MBM^ 
and decided that he wanted 
help and wanted to sUy in the 
clus and paw. there was 
very little that the teacher 
could do to heto that rtiidert 
at that time The l«h wee* 
was too late Changing the 
deadline for withdrawal to 
lhetahweekolafttUaem« 
ter clawi gives the facul^ 
mat* Ume to wort with the 
iiti rf^ and aiMi^ ttane for 
tk» abaleat to ilMiw a commit 
IMMI to the class before the 
end of the grading period." 
Arneaenaaid 

Dates for withdrawing 
from ftrat aemeater cUsaes 



Letter to the editor 

Bogart is 'qualified' 



hirthefaUof i«ai»aalB»^ 
lows Full semealer da«*t, 
November 13 at noon First 
eight week courses must be 
(Wned by noon oo October 2 
SecOTd eight w«fek courses 
(Which sun on October IB) 
iMve a withdrawal deadline 
of November 27 at noon 

Another change in 
academic policy is the "N 
grade which ceases to exist 
with the fall l»M grading 
period 

In the past. "N' was a non 
nunrtive grade that a faculty 
member could give a student, 
who. for some reason, stop- 
ped attending classes but 
failed to withdraw from the 
class It was an alternative 
grade to receiving an "F" 

However, said Or Amesen. 
this ended up hurting many 
(tudents more than it helped 

them. . ,, 

"The N' grade waa not well 
defined, "^said Arnesen^ 
"Other colleges have hurt 
•tudents' grades by taking 
the N' grade they received at 
Har^ and changing it to an 



Aa you know. Seoato etec 
Umm M« OMUiBg ap aaoB. One 
caarfMal^wtob rMntag tor 
offlc* abMrid be rc^lectMl. 
aad her name is Mary 

lUyry has been a part oflhe 
Harper community for 
almost a year now She 
aarvcd on Senate last vear. 
Hi waa an active ■mommt 

LMl yaw. Mary alM» aaaot 
IHT liaa wwUm on tlw Ci»- 
rteulum Committee, aad 
I up the Rape Pitt a* 
c. Mary alao played 
rA In the Program 



I have penonally worttd 
with Mary tm the pMt JWf. 
Mdl teal that ao ana iijMttar 
qualinad to aerve on Senate 
tbaa ihe is Also, no one is 
iB«re willing to help serve 




Mary always puia htr hart 
foot forward So on Septom 
bar an and 21. re-elect Mary 
Bogart to Student Senate 
Shra the one who will get the 



MaaCllBii: 

aacttva 



Kalhleea M _ 

Presideal of the Prograai 
Beard 



£letes in the past, usually 
ave had to make them up by 
the middle ol the next semes 
ter or else they would auUv 
matically receive an "N 
grade if the instructor sub- 
mitted no other grade 

Again, starting with the fall 
imterm. incompletes, in^ 
jtoad of turning to -Ns will 

turn to "FV . ._,_„„ 
However, explained Steve 
CaUm director of admisaioos 
and registrar. 'Students who 
have incompletes from last 
lining and this summer, can 



still receive an N' grade if 
the instructor does not submit 
any other grade " 

•Also, under the new in 
complete regulation, a stu 
dent must request an incom 
plete grade, and fill out a con- 
Sad with the teacher They 
can't assume they will just re 
ceive an incomplete, 
warned Catlin. 

Repeating courses as an 
attempt to earn higher grades 
has also undergone a few 

"^"Haf^s oW po»«^ ^J° 
allow only "D" and "F ^u 
denU to repeat a course for 
hiaher grades Under the new 
^l^.^andC-studenU 
can repeat courses as well 

When a course has been 
attempted more than once, 
only the highest grad* rj^ 
ceived for that course wiU be 
computed in Harper s 
cumulative grade point 

average. .,, 

"Thelower grade Will re- 

main on the transcript, but 

will not be used lo compute 

the Harper GPA. ' said 

Aroesen The lower grade 

cannot be removed because 

the transcript must reflect 

what has happened _Erasmg 

the f int grade entirely would 

be unfair representation 

However, both Amesen and 

Catlin warned about other 

colleges' repeat policies. 

Another college may average 

together the two grades re 

ceived for repeating a course. 

rather than only using the 

higher grade like Harper 

does Studento tranrfemngto 

another college should check 

that schools repeat policy 

Another policy the 

Academic Standard Commtt- 

tM has worted on developing 



is a new forgivenea j__.. 

Dr. Amesen explained the 
forgiveness policy this way, 
"If a student did poorly rae 
semester and received terri- 
ble grades and the next 
aemeater he decided to do bf* 
ter but stai had those ternWe 

•ades following him arwmd, 



^ could have those grades 
not computed in his GPA^ 
petitioning the Vice Preaident 
of Academic Affairs and re- 
auesting an administrative 
withdrawal. First, however, 
the student must show com- 
petence of improving his 
work by completing a mini- 
mum of 12 semester hours of 
college work with a "C 
average " ... - . 
Director of Admissions Cat- 
lin. said. -The forgiveness 
policy offers a recalculated 
Criteria for relief of bad 
grades He suggested that 
itudents interested in the tor- 
Siveneas policy should seek 
bformation from the counsel 
ing centers 

The last change that actual- 
ly went into affect last year, 
but many students were not 
informed of. is the audit 

policy. 

A student who wishes to au- 
dit a course must declare an 
audit within the first week ol 
classes No student may audit 
a course after he she haa 
already signed up to take it 
for credit 

A meeting must also be set 
up between the auditing stu_ 
dent and the instructor of the 
course ■ The student rouat 
have an undersUnding of t»e 
instructors expectations to 
be fulfilled by the student who 
is auditing A student can re- 
ceive two grades when they 
(ceattaned on page S) 



The Harper College Program Board and M/HC/H 

proudly present 



IN CONCERT 



Priday Building M 

September 24 7:30 pm 



"Not the Beatles, but an incredible simulation. 



''8 Harper student tickets 
*10 Tickets for public admission 



ifi^gg 



■"{■JSJ^JStotoSflldllrtAef/rt/es Office, A33e. 



WMiam Rainey Harper College 

I PaitHirm l*no« 60067 
I 3'J »'3000 



PwQt *. rt» tmtumm. 



Upcoming 











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17 

niffl 

•HjWaan 
witk Andre" 
8 pm. J143 


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It 


20 

StudtntSenau 
EltctmuVOTE' 
• la 1pm. 
BMtA 
Spin Spm. 
BIdfJ 


21 

StuOmStnaU 

EltrtwiuVOTE' 

9 am ' 1 pm, 

BIdgA 

i pm ' 8 pm. 

Bld»J 


22 

Film 
"Yelllow 
Submarine" with 
The Beatles 
12 Noon. Eloe 
FREE' 


23 

Mim-«m«Tt 
Susan Gulick 
aasiical GuiUr 
IJlSpm. P2a6 


24 

Bratlrmoiua 
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7:30 pm. Bldf. M 


2S 



Atn>rnoN8 

Auditions for N«il Simons' 
comedv. "Chapter Two" will 
be beM on Monday and Tues- 
day. Sept. M and 21. 7 p.m. in 
A139 This Harper College 
Theater production is under 
the direction of John Much- 
more. Students Interested in 
crew work are invited to 
attend one of the audition 
nights. Copies of "Chapter 
Two" are on reserve in the 
library. 

For further information, 
call Ext. 2K. 

INFORMATIONAL 
MEETING 

Women's Track and Field 
informational meeting will be 
Wed.. Sept. 22. at 3 p m. in 
M213. For further informa- 
tion, call Renee Zellner. Exl 



CLASSICAL Gl'ITARIST 

A free daytime concert will 
be presented on Thursday. 
Sa|it. 23. at 12: 13 p.m. by clas 
ileal guitarist Susan Gulick. 
in Pa06. Gulick is a graduate 
of Northwestern University 
and has performed in master 
classes held by Manuel Bar- 
rueco and Robert Guthrie. 
She is currently an instructor 
of Guitar at the University of 
WisconsinParksfde 
(Kenosha) and Alverno Col- 
lege (Milwaukee) For furth 
er information about the Col- 
lege Community program 
aeries, call the Student AcUvi 
ties Office. Ext. 243 or 243. 

COITRSES FOR Kim 

French I will be offered on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 
Roosevelt University from 4 
to i p.m. beginning Sept. 21 
and ending Oct. 14 Spanish I 
will be offered on Mondays 
and Wedneadays from 4 to S 
p m begionteg Seyt. 20 and 
ending Oct. wTSp^afa II will 
begin on Oct 26 and French II 
will begin Oct 27 The two 
course program is an mtro- 
duction to the Spanish and 
French languages, which will 
utilize everyday situations 
and basic vocabulary . It is de- 
signed for 4th to Ml graders 
and the first course is a nrere- 
QULSite for the advanced. The 
fee is (40 for each course 

Speed reading stressing in 
increasing readuig power and 
comprehmsion is open to 6th 
to Sth graders It wUl be hHd 
Saturdays, beginning Sept. 2S 
from 9:30 am to 11:30 am. 
and Oct. 2 through 30 from 
•:30 a.m. to 12 noon The fee is 
>40 

For all 4th to 6th graders 
who k>ve to be center stage a 
course "On Stage — Sei- 
ning and Advanced" will De- 
lia Sept. 2S (or aiae ooasecu- 
fivc iCHiaiM, cndiM Nov. 20. 
Tlie course will tace place 
Saturdays from 9 30 to U 30 
a.m. Each child will have the 
ooportunity to take part in a 
play The fee is $60 
Rooaevelt's Northwest Cam- 
pus is at 410 North Arlington 
Heights Road For informa- 
tion, phone 253-9200 or the 
Non-Credit Division at 341- 
3*37 



FREEDOM OF SPEECH 

The right to freedom of 
wUl be the topic of a 
i b e t wee n former Nixon 
aid* John Ebrlichman and 
INS presidential candidate 



Eweoe McCarthy on Sept. 23 
at Triton College. 

The two antagonists from 
the Nixon administration 
have never before met to de- 
bate this challenging topic 
Ehrlichman comes to the de- 
bate with the perspective of 
an insider, one of the policy- 
makers during the Nixon 
administration who saw free- 
dom of speech as a source of 
domestic violence. McCar- 
thy, one of the first senators 
to speak out against the Viet- 
nam War, sees the First 
Amendment as crucial to pro- 
tecting our right to unpopular 
opmions. 

The debate will begin at 8 
p m on llHirsday. Sept. 23 in 
the Robert M. Collins Center. 
2000 Fifth Ave., River Grove 
Tickets are $7 For reserva- 
tions and group sales in- 
formation, call Trltoo Student 
Services at 4S&41300. ext. 499. 



PEST CONTROL SEMINAR 

An all-day seminar on in 
sect and disease control will 
be held on Tuesday, Sept. 21. 
The seminar will meet from 
8:30 am to 4 p m in HlOS. 

James Reynolds. Director 
of Public Works. Northbrook, 
will conduct the seminar, in 
tended for public works em- 
ployees working with pest 
control 

Tuition IS t2S 00 for a single 
participant: S20 00 for a 
Northwest Municipal Confer- 
ence member registering as 
part of a group of three or 
more. Tuition includes mate- 
rials, coffee and lunch. 

Register by calling 397- 
3000. ext 410, 412 or 301 For 
further information, call 317- 
3000. ext 59(2. 



riRE SERVICE CERTI- 
FICATION 

Harper College will sponsor 
a five-day class entitlM "In- 
structor 11" which meets the 
requirements for the course 
for the Illinois Fire Service 
Certification for Instructor II 
The class will be held from 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sept. 30, 21, 
23. 24 and Z7 at the Elk Grove 
Fire Department. 676 
Meacham Road, Elk Grove 
VUlage. 

Each participant will re- 
ceive advanced instruction in 
the methods of teaching the 
subject areas in the Uunois 
Fire Service Certification 
Program. 

Tuition is tlOO.OO and in- 
cludes all materials and 
books 

To enroll, please call 397- 
3000. Ext 410. 412 or 301 For 
further information, call 317- 
3100. Ext. 592. 



CITIZENSHIP TRAINING 
CLASSES 

A ten-week Citizenship 
Training cowae is scheduled 
to begin on Monday. Sept 20. 
The class will meet each Mon- 
day evening from 7 : 15 to 9 : 30 
and is intended for students 
who are eli^bie to apply for 
aaturaUzatwn. Eligibilitv is 
baaed on permanent residen- 
cy in the United States for 
five years In addition, those 
married to a United States 
citixen for three years and liv 
ing in this country during that 
tinM are alao ciitilile. 



Citizenship Training re- 
views procedures for ap- 
plying for citizenship and for 
the citizenship test adminis- 
tered by the U.S. Department 
of Immigration and Natur- 
alization in Chicago. Instruc- 
tion will be provided in the 
basics of American history. 



the functions and purposes of 
the three branches of federal, 
state and local government, 
the US and Illinois Constitu 
tions. and other documents. 
Students will also have the 
opportunity to discuss and 
snare personal and cultural 
experiences. 



Tuition for the Citizenship 
Training classes is 133.00. 
Registration may be com- 
pleted in FI27 during regular 
operating hours or during the 
evening until 9:00 p.m. Mon- 
day through Thursday. To re- 
ceive further information, 
call 397-3000. extension 223. 



Need a job? Let Stan help 



bv Amy Hull 
Harbiiiger SUff Writer 

Looking for a job but don't 
know how to go about it? If so. 
head over lb Harper's Job 
Placement Service where you 
can find a job without the has- 
sle of going from employment 
agency to employment 
agency. 

Job Service offers a variety 
of jobs — full or part-time, 
such as fast foods, waitres- 
sing, cooking, clerking, atten 
dants. supervising, and child- 
care, in the general category; 
secretaries, typists and re- 
ceptions, in clerical posi- 
tions; and representatives, 
word processors, and 



teachers, the prof -tech. area 
According to Stanley Bat- 
tles, who is in charge of the 
service, approximately 100 
jobs are filled a month. The 
pay rates range from $3.55 to 
$8 an hour, depending on the 
employer Most of the jobs 
are with outside companies 
that have notified the service 
of openings. 

"We refer the students to 
companies, but it's up to the 
company if they are hired." 
said Battles. 

This is one of the reasons 
why Job Service encourages 
personal visits, since it 
makes job hunting convenient 
and easier. When a person 



seeking employment visits 
the service he or she can 
select a job or jobs from a 
categorized bulletin board 
and then fill out a general in- 
formation form without hav- 
ing to wait a long period of 
time. It also gives the job 
seekers a better chance of 
getting the job they want. 

Job Service is open Monday 
through Friday . 8 : 30 a . m . to 4 
p.m. and is located in the low- 
er F Building near the Tutor- 
ing Center. 

So if you are looking for a 
job. then Harper's Job Place- 
ment Service is the place for 
you. 




GETOFFTO 

ARYING 

START WUH 

THEROSFS 



FLIGHT KIT. 

For mere S15 00 (S5000 retail 
volue) you can start your own 
Komikoze squodron 

Your night Kit includes 4 Komlkan 
T-shirts, 2 Ofticlol Komikoze aprons. 
I KomikozB pitcher. 7 Kamikaze posters, 
and. of course, the Roses KomMoze 
tiyino helmet, goggles ond scorf. 

Or. for new recruits, send $4.50 
tor either o Komikoze T-shirl or a 
Komikuze scarf 

Sorry, parachutes ore not Included. 
Authentic Kamikazes prefer II that way 

UHBe 1 Pari ROMS hnw Jum 

To gal youis. send S150O tor kit. or S4 50 tor 
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Now featuring... 

Have a problem? Ask 



■m. M«tilng». S«pl»i*» ie. 1«K. PiB» S 



My (irtfrieod dropped roe 
like • Dot potato and I still 
donl understand why t cant 
(igure what I have done 
wrai^. My eso is hurt and it 
hurts to even talk to her. 
What ihoiild I do? 



aU come together for you If 
you w«re (nends before why 
not be frteods again? She 
may even feel tbe tame way 
as you. But talk to her nice 
and not unwanted 

Love, 
VLB. 



Bummed Out 

Dear Bununed Out. 

Life ta strange sometimes, 
but life must go on : as the phi- 
losophers say To me it seems 
that your ex girlfriend is 
gniwii«, and she needed a Ut- 
Qe man room than i^ «- 
pected Ask imnelf ; Did dw 
do this deliberately' How 
does she feel' Maybe it is all 
in her and she didnt want to 
hurt you Why make a rela 
tlMMhip hard tor both ct you? 
She may really feei for jrw 
stiU deepdown Go oat MM- 
time and Ulk. maybe it will 



Dear Henrietta. 

I an having trouble with aU 
the honewora that I am get 
ting. Not only is it hard but 
my social life is going down 
the tubes. WhM can I do about 
the li uiM wortt and still have a 

■Md Mdal Wc? 
■^■"^ Signed. 

Tmibled Student 

Dear Troubled Student. 

Many stadenU ai 2 having 
the same problem you are. 
and it knt easy Moet people 
waal the •odal life and forget 
the homework. The thins is to 



Henrietta 

plan your day accordingly 
Make time each day for your 
homework so you understand 
it. And a little time to discuss 
problems with your profes- 
sor By keeping caught up in 
homework there will be Ume 
lor a social life. Right DOW the 
Inmework is most important 
so you can be what you desire 
in the future Surprisingly 
your friends will urrierstand. 
because they may have the 
same problem. 

Love. 
H.H 

PS. Try studying with a 
friend or classmate 



Grade policy changed— 



(from page 3) 

audit — either an "H" grade 
meaning successful comple- 
tion of the audit, or "K" 
grade meaning unfulfilled au- 
St," Catlin explained. 

"A student must now de- 
clare an audit." said 
Ameaen, 'so it is clear what 
the studeirt is going to do." 

Further information about 
the changes in academic reg- 



ulations can be obtained by 
talking to counselors in the 
counseling centers of build- 
ings A. D. and I. 

"The changes were recom- 
mended by the Academic 
Standard Committee in order 
to help students." said 
Ameaen. "That is what we're 
bei« for — to do what is fair 
and possible in helping stu- 
dente." 



CROSSWORD 




Club 

Members Wanted 

980-7242 



Dear StudenU and everyone. 
If you have a question that 
needs to be answered by 
someone else, why not ask 
Henrietta Harbinger The 
question box will be in the 
Haii>iiiger office lalied. ASK 
HENRIETTA Bring them in 




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( from page t ) 
puter programing and out 
door skills and survival My 
major is biolo^. 

My professional goals in- 
clude a commission in the 
USNR and engineering the 
transformation of the Gulf of 
California into the worlds 
largest aquatic food and 
mineral farm, desalinization 
plant and thermal energy 
source. 

Objectives ai a stodeat 
seaalm-: 

• better utilization of Build 
ing M facilities that seem to 
be more closed than opened to 
free Ume use. 

• increase in student-aid 
and work study salaries that 
match those increases that 
Harper staff and faculty en 
joy. (Does the administration 
think inflation doesn't affect 
students? What would the col 
lege do without the student 
work force' We are a very 
valuable resource!. 

• initiate a program to be 
carried out by engineering 
students that would supply 
energy to the college by use of 
solar collectors and wind tur 
bines. 

• initiate a program by biol 
ogy students in fish breeding 
in Harper Lake to slock local 
man-made lakes and to hold 
fishing contests in our lake to 



raise funds for the school, 
a review class scheduling to 
avoid conflicts that many 
face when having to take day 
and night classes to meet 
their requirements, 
a hopefully organize the stu 
dent body as a (wlitical force 
that can have some say about 
the recent cutbacks to finan- 
cial aid and veterans' be- 
nefits. 

• to be honest and not too 
idealistic, not to impose my 
views on others. To do the 
best I can 



Harbinger 

WUliam Rainey Harper College 

Alsonquin k Rocelle Roads 

PaUUne. ILeoon 

3S7-3aaa 

uaai-aCM Niacyllefiii»"i 




Jallaita 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Bar 
per College campus commtm- 
Uy. published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams. All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 



►t,T»» 



It. 18 



=OffBeat: 



R.E.O. rocks PoplarCreek 



Tli« p««pt« llviBg in the 
MMwcst received a special 
treat of good rock and roll 
music last weekend when 
R.E.O Speedwagon brought 
their fourteen- year rock and 
roll legacy to the Poplar 
Creek Music Theater 

More than 30.000 people 
came to watch the group 
wtiich has r ec o rded such hits 
as; "Back On The Road 
Again." "Ridin' The Storm 
Out. 'Time For Me To Fly." 
"Roll With The Chmfes" and 
tteir most current hit "Keep 
The Fire Burning " The 
thousands of R E.G. fans 



Concert review 



ment the entire concert on 
their (eM, movin' to the beat 
of the music. "R.E.O." as 
one fan said after the concert. 
"Kept The Fire Buraing " 

The opening act was Survi- 
vor, who recerved ealy a luke- 
warm welcome from the 
R.E.O. fans. The only time 
that the audience came to 
their feet was during the con- 
cluding song ef the Survivor 
act. Mwy paopla at the con- 



cert showed their di^leasure 
with Survivor by booing them 
for not playing an encore 
song The audi«nice that was 
demanding another song was 
unaware that Survivor was 
pressed to leave the stage. A 
theater spokesperson said 
that the conducing song in 
the Survivor act. "Eye Of The 
Tiger." was originally plan 
ned to be an encore sons. 

When the roadies had re- 
moved all of Survivors' equip- 
ment, and the stage was all 
set for R E O . the lights went 
out. The crowd rose to their 
Imi and thousands of people 



l>egan clapping, screaming 
and jumping up and down. 
Over the general excitement 
an announcer said. "Ladies 
and Gentlemen. Poplar Creek 

welcomes R E O Spcedwa 
gon." The stage then lit up 
with a wide spectrum of col- 
ors and excitement as Kevin 
Cronin, Gary Richrath, Allen 
Grat2er, Neal Doughty and 
Bruce Hall entered wearing 
what seemed to be new 
txrightly colored p.j.'s. 

The excitement of R.E.O. 
on stage had carried to the en- 
tire audience. One of the main 
highlights of the concert 



came during the song "Ridin' 
The Storm Out," when the 
group set off flash boxes and 
sparklers to the music. 

The conclusion of the con- 
cert was as exciting as the t>e- 
ginning REG left the stage 
and then returned after Ihetr 
fans demanded an encore. 
Not only did REG Speedwa- 
gon give its audience an en- 
core, but they got three. 

All 1 can say after watching 
and listening to R.E.O. Speea 
wagon and Survivor this 
weoiend is that it was a spe- 
cial treat that I will not soon 
forget. .j,^^ stnlesmaa 



^^Garp'' receives undeserved 
flattery from movie critics 



One of the roost recent 
movies enjoying an unde- 
served success at the box 
•ffice IS : "The World Accord- 
iBKtoGarp." 

Warner Brothers must en- 
lejr taking candy away from 
babies, for that is exactly 
what they are doing by chare 
iHiMlmduals t4 to see Robin 
Williams make a complete 
Idiot out of himself in this 
fflm 

This film begins and con 
eludes in a rather unusual 
manner by filming a nude 
baby, isupposedly T.S. 
Garpi. lieing tossed up and 
ttrnn in the air 

Baby Carp grows op with- 
«nl a father because his mom 
wauled a baby, hut not a hus- 
band. She consequently 
1 a dying man in the 
al in which she worked 
Ma nurse 

Sparing the reader of the 
iaat-pac«d and awkward plot. 




Brian 
Frechette 



the movie starts out as a com 
edy and ends as a violent 
trMedy 

■fte climax of "The World 
According to Carp" is when a 
bi-plane crashes into the 
boiue that Garp is about to 
purcbaie. The ensuing com 
ment by Carp to the real- 
eatate aaieaperson: "I'll take 
it, you know the odds of a 
plane ever hitting this house 
again are slim." 

The rest of the film con- 
tinues to progress into a mix- 
lure of ill fated humor and 
violence which only a twisted 
mind would be able to 



appreciate. 

John Irving's 1978 best- 
selling book provided a basis 
for this film Warner 
Brothers did an incomplete 
job of presenting the written 
pages of a book onto film. 

Robin Williams said in a re- 
cent People magazine inter- 
view; ••'nie hero. TS Garp. 
(Terribly Sexy i is like 
another side of me — the noo- 
performing side." He was 
more than correct on that 
assumption Williams was 
such a nonperformer in this 
movie, he left his audience 
wondering when his stupid 
antics were going to end. 

"The World According to 
Garp " has been receiving 
some good reviews from the 
press lately This contrived 
publicity IS beyond any sensi 
Die explanation In my opin- 
ion, the IS.' in TS Garp 
stands for Tremendously 
Stupid 



^Beatlemania^ pioneers audw-visml art 



by Briaa Frechette 
RarMi^cr Offbeat ~ " 
BEATLEMANIA raptnnt 
the excitement, the beauty 
and the hysteria of the CD's. 
H's a collage ot attoniahing 
imagery projected in slides 
and film clips centering 
■round the music of the Bea- 
Uea 

To accomplish thia re- 
Inapcctive kiok at one of the 
■oat turbulent eras in our 
hMory. the show utilizes nine 
of the highest intensity Xenon 
■Ude machines available for 
rear projection as well as a 
ICmm motion picture projec- 
tor and two "rffects" projec 
tera 

The entire multi-media 
procram is controlled by one 
man who carefully follows the 
Wrics of each song and cues 
the visual program to nearly 



two thousand specific lyric 
COM. In putting together this 
vtaial CMlage of events which 
was concurrent with the in 
temational impact of the song 
ilaeU. 10,000 slides were f inaT 
ly produced from over 15,000 
researched and created im- 



*1Stc 



t only does BEATLEMA- 
NU make uac d the latest in 
electronic audio-vtsual equip- 
ment, but It has alio poshed 
the capabilities a step ahead. 
It is an innovative show which 
has tiroken new ground in the 
area of real and projected im- 
ages merging together to 
form a more advanced and 
aophisticated kind of theatric- 
al experience 

Years from now BEATLE- 
MANU wUI be referred to as 
the show that not only 
pioneered a new theatrical 



form, but as the show that 
accomplished a major break- 
through and set new stan- 
dards for contemporary 
theatrical entertainment. 

BEATLEMANIA will pre- 
sent their entire full-stage 
production at Harper College 
Building M, on Sept. 24th at 
7:30 p.m. A must-see! ! 



PuzzI* Amuwr 

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Omim Fabw (abova) and Stronghold arMaftalnwi Hfrpar M»- 
dania wWi iMr original lyrtea at tha lc»«f«Mi aoetal on Sept 
Mh-wMla ■ludant(biitow)an|ayahartaiv««il«undw. 

~ OS by PmilPwcaccIo ana John BobaiMU. 



"Airplane" — 
descended on 
J Building 
last Friday 

Several hundred students 
saw a Boeing 727 land here at 
Harper College last Friday 
evening at 8 p.m. and again at 
10 p.m The Public Safety De^ 
partment reported that the 
Airplane landed and took off 
without problems and that it 
was a hilarious event 

No. Harper College is not 
turning into another O'Hare 
airport The movie 'Air- 
plane " landed at Harper last 
Friday and it was welcomed 
with much laughter. 

With college expenses and 
the basic cost of things going 
up. movies at Harper offer a 
reasonable alternative for the 
movie goer. In upcoming 
weeks Harper will be sho- 
wing; "My Dinner With 
Andre " on Sept 22 at 8 p.m in 
J143, and Sept 17 in E106 at 
noon, "Yellow Submarine." 
If you need more information 
call the student Activities 
office at 397-3000. ext. 242. 

'nomas E. Statesman 




I 



A 'how to' in survival skills- 



Tlw HvUngar. Sm»Ki*m 16. ISK. fQt 7 



kjr MaaeTarwky 
HmMmct Stair Writer 

It'* tbf imirth week of clas- 
•et and yen are reaching for 
Uie neareet drop slip becauM 
of a class that makes you feel 
you are in over your head. 
Wait! 

The Learning Lab's "Col- 
lege Learning Strategies " 
course starts September 21. 
This is not a remedial class, 
but a course offering eottagt 
survival skills 



This section of the College 
Learning Strategies course 
was intentiooally delayed in 
starting, so that students who 
feel overwhelmed after a cou- 
ple of weeks of classes have 
an alternative to dropping a 
class or to waiting until next 
■ to take the atmrival 



"There is no need to 
panic." advises Lee Kolzow. 
department chairman of the 
Communication Skills Lab. 



'*There is still time to get 
started in the strategies and 
techniques of studying." 

This course covers note- 
taking and test-taking 
strategies, memory and con- 
centration techniaues. and 
time management. It is (or all 
students, including A and B 
students who may spend 
hours studying, said Mrs. 
Kolzow 

The College Learning 
Strategies course has been 



offered for three years. It 
started as two sections with 
42 students. Currently there 
are 20 sections with approx- 
imately 500 students. The cur- 
riculum is the same in all sec- 
tions. Mrs. Kolzow is the only 
full-time instructor There 
are six part-time instructors 
trained by Mrs Kolzow. 

The assignments in this 
class are directed for use in 
the students' other classes. 
The goal is to make the ap- 



FellawSj Festival Queen appUcatiom are available 



kw Brie A. Zyada 

HarUBgnr Staff Writer 
There are many opportuni- 
ties for Harper studenU who 
wMi to participate in school 
activities. Applications for 
the Preaident's Fellows are 
still being accepted and are 
avaiUMeta the Student Acti- 



vities Office. ASM and the 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs Office. A317. The 
September IS deadline for ap- 
plying has been extended to 
September 21, 1982. 

The President's Fellows is 
a new student organization 
wtiicb will consist of 10 to 20 of 



Harper's outstanding stu- 
dents who are interested in 
working directly with College 
President James McGrath on 
special projects and services. 
'To apply, a student must 
have completed 9 credit hours 
and must be a full-time stu- 
dent. He/she should have at 



least a 3.0 cumulative G.P A. 
Applications for Fall Fes- 
tiva] Queen are now available 
in the Student Activities 
Office. The deadline for ap- 
plications is Fnday. Sept. 17 
at 4 p.m The Festival Queen 
will represent Harper College 
at the Fall Festival events. 






OPENS IN SEPTEMBER AT SPECIALLY 

SELECTED THEATRES. 

Check newspapers for theatres. 



15 




plicatioD rdevant . There is no 
theory without application. 
The students can see the 
skills work almost im- 
mediately 

The college survival skills 
course will be held at the 
Northeast Center (Stevenson 
School in Prospect Heights) 
on Tuesday evenings at 6 to 
9:30 p.m., from September Zl 
to December 14. 

So put back that drop slip 
and reach for the phone in- 
stead. To enroll, or for more 
information, call 397-3000. ex- 
tension 204. 

HARPER REVISITED 
YEAR ANNIVERSARY 

15 years a|;o at Harper 

The campus newspaper 
changed its name with the 
secom issue to 'Harbinger." 

Stretch Levis were adver- 
tised at Crawford's for $6.50. 
Jobs Services offered unli- 
mited opportunities with an 
hourly wage of $1.25 to $3.50. 

Full-lime students were 
forbidden to work full-time. 



Classifled 



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tout MudanU 10 Mil producB. High cnm- 
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isr. 



Rival Triton stops 
second Hawk rally 



last 
18-14 



Volleyball team works 
hard for their goals 



By Tim Miller 
HarbtoKer Sport* Writer 

In first quarter action, the 
Hawks sustained a pmwrfui 
drive against arch rival Tri 
too and managed to forward 
the ball all the way down to 
their opponent's two-yard 
Une. Then, however, the drive 
itoppcd dead as the Hawlis 
aimlessly tried four coiwecu- 
tive times off guard and tack- 
le to come out empty handed. 

No sooner had Triton took 
over on their two-yard line 
when defensive lineman 
WoBiart and Elingston busted 
through the oflensive line and 
taeUM the lull carrier for a 
•alety 

Soon after the kick-oH with 
the Hawks on their own 20- 
yard line, quarterback Jeff 
Scboitz threw a pass mtended 
ior Stacy lloragoe that was 

Trilon marched the baU all 
the way down within a fool of 
the goal line where the Hawks 
pot up an incredible goal line 
llance But then on 4lh and 1 
foot. Triton plunged into the 
cndxonefor6 The extra point 
failed 

The next Harper misfor 
tune was on the following 
kick-off when the Hawks fum- 
Ided and Triton recovered on 



the Hawks two- yard line The 
Hawks held on 1st and 2nd 
down, l)ut then Triton scored 
on a pitch outside to Sutton. 
440 The extra point again 
failed 

The score remained neutral 
throu^iout a good majority of 
the second period with a score 
of Triton 12 Hawks 2 Then 
Triton suddenly came alive 
and marched the ball right 
down the field with a well 
sttatained drive, good for 6 
points The extra point mis- 
sed once more. 

The Hawks returned to the 
field in the second half down 
l>-2. But this somehow 
seemed to inspire their poten- 
tial. 

In the second half the de- 
fense turned into a "lean, 
meen burl machine" and 
managed to hold Triton to 
only one first down through- 
out the entire half Tne 
offense, however, had trouble 
getting things brewing and 
thus the score remained 18-2 
through the third period. 

FinalW, in the 4th quarter. 
quarterback Jeff Schoitz. who 
had a rather off day. was re 
placed by Mike McPhilliamy 
By now it was quite apparent 
that only through consistent 
skilled use of Harper's pas- 



Intramurals — football 
and tennis start soon 



sing game could they possibly 
pull the game off Throughout 
the 4th quarter McPhilliamy 
seemed to create miracles as 
he connected with his favorite 
receiver. Stacy Moragne. 
twice for touchdown passes 

With only 48 seconds left 
and a score of 18- 14. Triton 
punted from their own five- 
yard line. With superior use 
of last second football. Har 
per managed to forward the 
ball from Triton's 45-yard line 
to the 15-yard line, all within 
20 seconds 

Then, with only 18 seconds 
left in the game, a do or die 
situation, a pass intended for 
Moragne was picked off and 
that was the end of another 
disappointing weekend for 
the Hawks. 

The fantastic second half 
defense can be contributed 
largely to defensive linemen 
Rob Wolhart and Greg Fitz 
gerald Other key players 
were defensive ends Mike 
Tourtellott and Mike Bzerzek 
and linebackers Kevin Weis- 
newski and Steve Riggs. 

The offensive star is un- 
doubtably Stacy Moragne 
who caught 13 passes, 2 of 
which were touchdowns, for 
128 yards. The Hawks rushed 
for a total of 254 yards while 
Triton was held to only 146 

Soccer scores 

Sapt 10 

Hawks 0, Uwto ft Cisrfc 4 

SapLII 

Hawks 4. Balhrina 2 



by Krii Kopp 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

This season will be Kathy 
Brinkman's second year 
coaching at Harper. On her 
volleyball team this year she 
has 11 women. Of these 11 
women, four are sophomores 
and seven are freshman or 
transfers to Harper. All the 
girls have played before and 
are ready for action, said 
Brinkman. 

The women lost their first 
game at Illinois Valley. 
Coach Brinkman was not sure 



how the women would do. 

'We have four strong hit- 
ters, which gives us a very 
strong offensive attack-as 
long as defense is good," said 
Coach Brinkman. 

The team is ready to start 
their season ; they've set their 
goals, and they're going to 
work hard to achieve them, 
said Brinkman 

The first home pame will be 
on Sept. 14 against Aurora 
College at 5 p.m. Brinkman 
said site hopes there will tie a 
good crowtl at the game. 



Tennis team scores loss, takes 
second in Ist week of play 



Footbiai 

A men's touch football 
tournament will be held on 
Saturday mornings, Sept. 18 
and S, oo the Harper football 
fleU. Students may sign-upas 
a team or as individuals Ttie 
Intramural Office will form a 
team from the individual 
^pvups, if there are enough 
otthem. The format for the 
tournament will depend on 
how many teams sign up. 

Teams will consist of six 
players and it is recom- 
mended that a team roster 
have a minimum of eight 
pbyers. Deadline is 4 p.m. t»- 
day. at which time a captain's 
meeting will be held in M22S. 

For more information, coo- 
tact the Intramural Office. 
UXB, or call Ext 265 or 466 
Only Harper faculty, staff 
and students are eligiole. 

Tennia 

A tennis tournament wiU be 
held Sept 18 Oct 1 One 8 
game set per match. No 
deuce games, only lour points 

Bsr game, eight games win. 
tie breakers 

Tournament will run for 
three weeks with top four 
players qualifying for cham- 
pionship round Men's and 
women's divisions are sepa- 
rate All Harper students, 
(acuity and staff are eligible. 

Addiltional rules and ap- 
plications are available in 
M222 or caU Ext. 265 or 467. 
Deadline for application is 4 
p.m. iaday. 



V 



byKrisK^rr 
HarUager SpoHa Writer 

The women's tennis team 
lost their first match to the 
College of DuPage. The team 
had good strength and was 
prepared for the match, said 
Coach Martha Bolt They 
were basically just nervous 

"Our first, second, and 
third singles lost while our 
fourth, fifth and sixth won," 
said Bolt No. 5 singles Keiko 
Tajima was named player of 
the match. Playing second 
doubles. Katie Lewin and 
Rita Wright won, 0-6. 6-2. 6-4. 
"I was pleased to have No. 2 
doubles Wright and Lewin 
win in three sets," said B<dt. 
"We need to move and be 
ready for the return shot 
without rushing and forcing 
errors." 

That same week the Harper 
women had matches against 



Trinity CoUeee and Thornton. 
The women beat Trinity 6-3. 
and Thornton 54. 

Sat. Sept. 1 1 at the Moraine 
Valley Invitational. Harper 
took second place and College 
of DuPage took first. 

"This IS without a doubt one 
of the strongest teams I've 
had, " said Coach Bolt. "This 
year's tennis team consists of 
nine women who have all 
worked hard since day one." 
Three of the nine are return- 
ing from last year. Kate 
Pauli, Dianne Albers, and 
Wendy Andreas. Of the six 
new players all have played 
tennis on other teams. Triey 
are Kerry Luzinski, Rita 
Wright, Keiko Tajima. Katie 
Lewin, Mary Klein, and 
Therese Meyers. 

Today the women will have 
a home match against Jolie at 
3 p.m. on the tennis courts be- 
hind building M. 




Public Safety: More than tickets 



br OlaM TarMky 
HuMMn- Stair Writer 

The pledge of the maU ««r- 
vice to deliver the mail 
through rain or snow seems 
easy compared to the Public 
Safety Departments 24 
boun-a-day. T-daysa-week. 
S»4lays-a-year job 

Tills department performs 
various (unctions, ranging 
from the distribution of park 
ing permits, to providing im- 
mediate first aid to injuries 
incurred because of auto acci- 
dents OB campus, to patroll 
ing the campus around the 
clock. 

Kevin Kin« is the director 
a( Pwbik Santy, and has been 
■t Barptr for *"-. years He 
hm bMQ involved in law en 
fdrcement in the stale of Illi 



nois (or l« years He is the 
bead of a staff o( 20 people, in 
eluding eight public service 
affkcrs 

"These ofttcers are granted 
full police power in accord 
ance with lllinoi& revised sta 
tutes." said King 'Their 
jurisdiction extends to the 
campus txirders. and includes 
the Northeast i. enter in Pros 
pect Heights, he added, 
where Harper classes are 
also held. 

AU o( the officers hold cer 
tificates in CPR (cardio 
pulmonary resuscitation i and 
know basic first aid Two of 
the officers are Emergency 
Medical Technicians (EMTi. 
said King. 

The officers receive 400 
hours of basic law enforce- 



ment training during the first 
six months o( employment. 
This is the same level of train- 
ing that municipal and state 
officers receive, and is paid 
for by the Stale of Illinois, 
according to King Public 
safety officers do not carry 
guns 

Officers are selected from 
candidates who submit ap^ 
plications and resumes slat 
ing their c^ualificalions. ex- 
plained King He consults 
with several sources that 
work with the Public Safety 
Dept.. such as the criminal 
justice (acuity and health ser- 
vices, and Ihey give King 
their input on the applicants. 
The beat candidates are then 
selected by King and his 
assistant director. Graham 



Johnson Interviews are con- 
ducted, and King forwards re- 
commendations to the direc 
tor of personnel. The director 
o( personnel makes the final 
decision 

In addition to the officers, 
there are two full-time and 
six part-time radio dispatch- 
ers, plus a secretary and a 
part-time clerical aid. 

The Public Safety Dept.. 
has three cars; two are 
marked squad cars and one is 
an administrative vehicle 
used also as a back-up car 
The two squad cars are fully 
equipped, containing everv- 
thing from oxygen to a life 
preserver 

Public safety officers are 
mainly concerned with traffic 
regulations and parking en 



forcement. King laid. — __ 
parkers can expect ettker a 
warning notice or a parkjof 
ticket (Village of Palatiae 
form), depending on the 
seriousness of the vioUtiM 
and the frequency of tkc 
violation Traffic violatiMM 
are handled with either a 
warning or a state cit a t i B B. 

The medical permi t paifc - 
ing lots are strictly eufiitied. 
TickeU are issued for ttw Brat 
violation and a suiweqneiit 
violation will result in the 
vehicle being towed. "The 
posted signs are a wamiBK," 
said King. 

The faculty and staff Ms 
also have problems wiM iflte g - 
al parking "Repeat violalan 
are in danger of towinx," 

'( ontinurd on pagr 3) 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 5 



WHHwnFMneyHanMrCoNeg* Palatine, Illinois 



September 23, 1962 






Mary Bogart 

123 students cmt ballots 



Deanna Moore 



Jolm Swapp 




John Weirich 



Four selected for Senate posts 



By Eric A. Zyada 
HarMMer Hall WrMcr 

Four student senators were 
elected into office this week. 
A total of five seats were open 
for Ihe election, however, 
orly four divisions were en 
tered There were 123 ballots 
c)st during the ooeniog J( the 
polls which was Md Sept. 10. 
21- The polls were run ay the 
League of Woman Voters th<s 
year and the procedures 
turned out to be very sue 



The Winners and their divi 
sion are Deanna Moore, 
Business aid Social Science 
with 45 vote. ; Mary Bogart, 
Liberal Arts vith 79 votes; 
John Swapp. Lift «icience and 
Human Services with 90 
votes. John D Weirich. Tech 
nology. Math and Physical 
Science with 63 votes 

The counting of the boUois 
resulted in 7 write-ins cast, 4 
spoiled ballots and one dis- 



qualification. 

The first scheduled Senate 
meeting has been scheduled 
for Tues . Sept 28 at 1 p m in 
the Student Activities Office. 
A336 

There have already been 
two applications (or the one 
vacant seat and the existing 
senate will elect a candidate 
for that position. 

There are 10 positions 
available in the student sen- 



ate body The remaining post 
tions are to be filled by Stu- 
dent Trustee Mary Ellen 
Beagle, 2 representatives 
from Peer Counseling and 3 
are reserved for representa- 
tives from Harper activity 
clubs. Applications are now 
being accepted in the Student 
Activities Office for these 
positions. 

When these 10 students are 
formed collectively rthey will 
then determine who is to be 



President, Vice President 
and Treasurer. The only 
member ineligibte for ooe of 
these positions is the Sladeat 
Trustee. 

Jeanne Pankanin, Directer 
of Student Activities, said."! 
am looking forward to wott- 
ing with the students that 
have been elected by the sIb- 
dent body I think we have a 
mature, experienced and re- 
sponsible group to work 
with," said Pa " 



Your Medic Alert bracelet 
can help to save your life 



How many students do you 
know who leave their resi 
'pnce for a daily run without 
-■!V- identification' How 
many of your fellow class 
mates have a special medical 
condition, like diabetes or 
medication allergies, which 
should be known in an 
emergency'' 

According to Dr Malcolm 
Todd, surgeon and past presi 
;. nt of the American Medical 
v-sociation. probably 20 ; o( 
: e college age population in 
nc United States has a condi 
>n that needs to be known in 
mMfical emergency 
Patal mistakes, unneces- 
sary or improper treatmeirt 



can be administered under 
emergency conditions if the 
special medical condition of 
the victim is unknown. " Todd 
savs He suggesU that anyone 
with a special medical condi 
tion wear a Medic Alert 
bracelet or necklace. 

Recent estimates by the 
nonprofit Medic Alert orga- 
nization indicate thai the sys- 
tem has played an important 
role in life saving situation.s 
approximately 2 000 times 
during the past year 

" Medic Alert is the most 
simple and efficient emergen- 
cy medical identification and 
information system that can 
be devised." according to 



Todd 

Each member of Medic 
Alert receives an annual up- 
date on their wallet card, 
which serves as a reminder 
for the individual to make 
changes in the information, if 
necessary. 

The Medic Alert bracelet or 
necklace has engraved on it 
the member's identification 
number, their special medic 
al condition and a twenty four 
hour collect phone number to 
Medic Alert's emergency in 
formation center In case of 
an accident or sudden illness, 
a phone call to a trained oper- 
ator at the center will provide 
authoriwd personnel with the 




members vital emergency 
medical information within a 
few seconds Other important 
data about the patient, the 
name of the family physician, 
blood type and insurance in- 
formation can also lie a part 
of the member's Medic Alert 
fUe, for example 

"The more we know about a 
victim in an emergency the 
quicker and more efficiently 



we are able to treat the per- 
son. Medic Alert is an impor 
tant adjunct to providing 
sound emergencv medical 
care." Todd added. 

For information write 
Medic Alert, Turlock. Califor- 
nia 9S381 or call their loll4ree 
number MXV344-32K. Re^on- 
al offices are located in New 
York City, Chicago, Salt Lake 
City and Orlando. 





Unpersons walk Harper! 
New ideas not for them 



A pep talk for 
our senators 

^^ny^lmthini to the wumewotlhe student Senate €tec- 



I In- > te* iMMtcra wen »rmmd cwniw*. we do not 
Jtii^SHS^m^ eaHiid.&rdid. If they 

^ti^ yp^ B— yiiuo<r«MiiiwtMni.wcwfll«n<wrywnn« 
•^^ K°b?SSt viriUe. productive, cortnww 

rt,w -rS^. ,«« if mj^ h«ve to »hove ■» "» our ticet^ 
Y«iiSi» diictad to repcwent stndenta in ewh M five 

''?!S'iSi5!l^«SrtlL» if they do not repreoent the 
Your viww «w j^eroiww li^ui^ ^ ,„,„^ ^ (he 

!>_TLriJ^ c* a« ^ lA to Ite ftudenU. 
*pS»aS; SiTiSphW wh« you can be reached bv 
JD^aT. MTlMMMalMy puWic forums in the Col 
£So«l« 1 ooTWhSTTcriitded If only two peof>le 
iSo^?^t^ JwTmore people to spr«d your m«- 

"E wecific Let us known what you stand for WhatJ 
J5^Wte iSool that you want to correct' What 3 good 

.^? ^- _ii_iji «fc-< mu waot to make better : 
•%5!JSi tahS?tol5p you We win gladly cover 
J^nSittSf^ StandSiSTe wiB put your pictures 

«•■' B^^u^^ >■ -. _. iM .^Inm warrant. 



I have to admit something. 
When I sat down to write a 
column (or this week's issue. 
1 drew a blank sheet of paper 
Zero. 1 looked around for 
mneooe to jibe, something to 
oompiaign about, or ever an 
ununial occurrence. Zero. As 
atast resort I started reading 
ancient Harbingers to see 
what my predecessors pon- 
dered over With the notable 
exceptions of hippies and 
Vietnam, the editorials of 
1M« were but slightly diffe- 
nnt in content Well, after U 
yean of printing, it s time for 
things to change around here 
When our first campus 
newspaper was formed, one 
«| iU governing philosophies 
was that it would reflect the 
student body and its atti 
tudes This ideal was set in 
concrete This concrete was 
then set in quicksand I can 
not remember seeing a Har 
binger that adequately ex 
HCVMcd the views of the stu- 
dent body. Moreover, I blame 



naae If yaw actiooa warrant. 

^TST not tte fifth ywr «* Wgh school WHh 
,di«Wt III atlitwtet and values 

- --«! am acquaiiitance said. Who 
wneS^Tbey *»» *> «iy, 
and walk armuid the school 





this on the fact that I have 
never seen or heard a Harper 
student express histier views 
on anything The last attitude 
on campus left with the gra 
duation of the last hippie. 
Attitudes toward everything 
have been absent for years 
Students could care less as to 
whether they voted in a hu- 
man student senator or an 
E T If it would increase stu 
dent turnout at the polls. I'd 
have the little guy put on the 
ballot What we need here are 
some fresh, hot issues to perk 
you peons into action. There- 



fore. I now pronounce my 
editorial intentions. atUtudes 
if you wUl. for the rest of the 
present semester. 

I will do everything m my 
power to shove new ideas 
down your throats, whether 
they be relevant to your per- 
sonal life or not. 1 wiU push 
my attitudes between your 
ears so that you wiU have no 
choice but to agree or dis^ 
agree. No middle of the road 
with this goat And finaUy. I 
will doubt your intelligence as 
a student body, until you 
prove to me as a body that 
you also have a mind 

Descartes claimed the phi 
losophy that "l think, there- 
fore I am ' The inverse must 
also hold true then You don t 
think, therefore you don t ex- 
ist. George Orwell would 
DTobably classify the studenU 
bf Harper College as 'unptf- 
sons •■ But don't be surprised 
or angered at this. Aftf ,»"• 
the freshman class of tms 
year is the class of 1984. 



Peder explains football strike 



Two hundred and six years 
ago so many months and 
some-odd days ago. a group 
of righteous BriUsh traitors 
declared their independence 
feom a king who was known to 
^ave lacehankies about. This 
is not too unreasonable ; if 
Koony Reagan began wavmg 
lacehankies in public, we 
would probably be reading 
Pravda instead of The Har- 
binger. ^ .. . 
Fwtunatdy. the President 
is constantly surrounded by 
men trained to subdue lace 
hankies with the speed and 
precision necessary to keep 
them from public view 

But back to the storyline, 
these brave founders sent 
Pansy George 111 a letter 
stating that they had their 
own wigs and wouldn't be 
needing BriUin for anything 
^se. tEank you very much. 
IncidentaUy . this event it rtill 



|X^* Peder 
fcj^ Sweeney 



celebrated every year in 
America by supplying our 
juvenile population with 
enouidi pyro-technics to deci 
matealf Third World nations 

But 1 digress. These men 
went on to lay down the 
■rround work for a democratic 
system With the exception of 
a few ridiculously idealistic 
statements, they did pretty 
good work „ 

But hankie waving George 
didn't like this. He wanted 



money from the P«>P*«.*"2 
here so he sent soldiers to get 
it But Pat Henry (one of our 
bovsi would not hear of it. so 
he stood up at a little get- 
together and beUowed the im- 
mortal words -Taxationwith- 
out RepresenUtioo is -nyan; 
ny. and Tyranny SUCKS! 
Naturally it's been shoctenea 
in our hSstory books for con- 
venience. . 
WeU. this led to a war and 
we won. And then there w«e 
other wars and we k^ wm 
nine. Then we had a big war 
but we didn't invite anyone 
else. It was a gorfy thing to 
do but we were rtiO young. 

After a few more wars and 
a few silly little indiscretions 
here we are, a diversified 
people and the most powerful 
Tand nicest) natjo" ?n,f»™; 
Oh yeah, the football play- 
ers, "rhsy're on strike cause 
they want more money 



•ite mw 1^ MkMl vahMi. Senators, and ibmr tMs 
nSTtl^Snortaat Ueaw not ytu* SeoWe 
^riSa haid act to follow. 

Letter to the editor 

Harper student 
makes reply on 
student voting issue 



Vets advice Harbinger 



I 



[your articles 

Senate elec 

tlons -"they were very in 

(ormative. 
One must agree that the 

tears held for votmg fall far 
Aort of what 18 reouired to 
gMHudwUatairAancea 
^(tjcipaUng in dectiom It 
nmedthat Harper changes 
theiTpolicy in the future 
,i«rtieokwouldbeniceito 
Xw aU studenU the n^ to 

There are approximately 
23.IM itudento at Harper and 
kM than UW ttudenU vote in 
■to Student Senate electKwa. 
Do you really feel that the 



reason for this is student 
apathy' 1 wonder how one 
could blame over 20,000 stu 
dents as being apathetic in 
voter participation when 
most of those ao.OOO students 
can tevwi get to the "booths 
because of the poor hours that 

are held 

I wish the people on the 
other side of the fence would 
stop being apathetic and for 
once give the working stu 
dents 'who happen to be the 
majority) a fair chance at 

^^ Greg Steele 

Part-time tlndeal 
Pall-Une worker 



The Veterans Administra 
tion has some sugBMtions to 
help students avoid detays m 
thra- V A education payments 

Every month 600,000 VA 
chedu worth more than taoo 
miUioo are mailed to veteran 
students and to eligible de^ 
pendents, and the agency 
wanu to do everything possi- 
ble to avoid delays . 

In an attempt to avoid 
noBSible delays, the VA sug 
gesU the following 

• When a student feels the 
initial payment for the school 
term has been delayed, he or 
she should check with the 
school to find out the date the 
enrollment certificate was 
sent to the VA .\t least four 
weeks should be allowed from 
the date before an education 
check can be expected. 



• If an advance payment 
check is expected, the student 
should make sure the re 
Quired written request was 
signed The specific requrat 
for the advance money should 
have been submitted to VA at 
least a month before the be- 
nnning of the semester. 

• Students who have got- 
ten education benefits m the 
past should consider whether 
anoverpayment is outstand 
ing If an overpayment exists, 
current benefits are withheld 
until the overpayment is reco- 
vered by the Va_ 

For further information on 
possible education payment 
delays contact the nearest VA 
regional office. Toll-free 
numbers are listed in the 
white pages of the telephone 
book under "US. Govern- 
ment." 



William Rainey Haroer CoDege 
Algonquin * Rosetle Koads 



Palatine, IL 
397-3000 



UlHr.*<M 




KktaBi* 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 

letters must have name, address, swial serunly 
number and title, such as student, facutly or 
staff meinlier. Publication rights are reserved. 



Jalbrtii 
nimtluOtiwrPiB«» 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity published weekly except 
during holidays and fmal ex- 
ams All opinions expr«ss^ 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All L«t 
ters to the-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lished. For further inforraa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext. 460 or 
461 



Harper grad £s a success 



ThaHMkw.Si^MitarZS. in2.f>qag 



BMBrWrMcr 

"Get a good edkicatiaii and 
good experience. " advUed 
Oiaat Normaii. fomier Har- 

Eabident and reporter for 
ftitaitea Syo-lWa. 
. '•mm ta an eunpie of a 
yru' «f Harper itudent that 
■ c w n i no B at eominunity col- 
^^tt* — one who comes to re- 
tr««i (or a new career In 1977 
at the ace of ¥>. she gradu- 
•M tnm Harper College 
a* tk« moved on to rioiah 
mr aAicaUaa and receive a 
B.A degree from Northern 



IBiBois University. 

"1 was tired of my dull sec 
reUrial job and I needed a 
change. Since 1 was a little 
girl. 1 always dreamed of 
being a reporter But in my 
day. pareoU didn't fed it was 
fwwMy to lend glrJi to col 
»te/ Norman said 'So I 
atwted on my own later I al- 
ways knew reporting was 
what 1 wanted to do' - 

Alter receiving her degree. 
Noraian went on to begin her 
career Her first aitide was 
Pnbiatied in the Herald in the 
1*76 Bicentennial issue She 
wrote about her grand- 



mother's life, and won a 
small award for the piece. 

Norman was hired as a 
stringer by Drew Davis at the 
"Record. •' A stringer, she ex 
pUined, is a part-time repor 
ter who is sent to fUl in for the 
full-time reporter if he or she 
is unable to attend a meeting 
orirterview of some sort. The 
word "stringer" came from a 
method once used to deter- 
mine a reporters pay When 
the article was run. it was 
held up to a marked string 
The amount paid was deter 
mined by the length of the 
story Today a single article 



pays approximately tis. 

Davis moved on to the 
■Tountry SideBarrington 
Press" to become managing 
editor; Norman followed as a 
stringer Currently a Styles 
reporter for the "Suburban 
Sun-Times." Norman does fe- 
atiires covering such diverse 
topics as daycare centers and 
funeral homes; her inter- 
views range from personal! 
ties such as Larry Lujack to 
pollljcians, including U S 
Rep Phil Crane, R 10th. 

Norman advised aspiring 
journalists to get a good 
education and some form of 



Public Safety is far 
more than traffic tickets 



experience, at a local newt- 
paper or school paper. "The 
newspaper is »)ing through a 
lot of changes. There doesn't 
seem to be a real future in the 
print form of the media. Slow- 
hr newspapers are begining to 
fold. But. public relations 
advertising, and radio and 
television offer a variety of 
opportunity 'No matter 
what you do. you have to be 

Ksrsistent and work hard," 
orraan said. 

Norman is leaving the Sub- 
urban Sun-Times to be the 
mid-weatem editor for "Elec 
tronic Bunness News." 



U9t4 Inm Hnt yago 
•waed King "We are not in 
the towing business but we 
will have repeaters towed " 
There is a charge of $35 for 
the towing and lis for the 
ticket, amouotins to a total 
coal of ISO 

C ars w ithout stickers are 
n« H a wml i the computer and 
etadted against the student 
Hat before tickets are issued 
King said The PnbUc Safety 
Dept. has been using the 
Pabtinc Police Dept. eouipu- 

ter. bat will be B^ng oit^ 

— _ . . ^ u^ 



Wlatar adds to the parking 
problems Snow cover.s the 
lines of the designated park- 
ag apacca and people park 
■na ta isar dMB jMtaad of 
two deep, nwdU^ in jmb^ 
med parki«g loU. Officers 
Will gat atudmia out of eiaa- 
aca to move the cars, and will 
iaaue ticketo if It can ba dater 
mined who is illegally 
parked, accordii^ to Kfi^ 



Dead batteries and car 
keys kicked inside a car are 
problems that Pidilic Safety 
can hdp with. Thev wiU loan 
jumper cables if a driver's 
license is left with them And 
officers will unlock a car that 
baa the keys locked inside 
«so. Public Safety monitors 
channel nine on the CB. both 
in the office and in the squad 
cars, in case someone needs 
help 

Some parking problems ta- 
TOlw htt and run accidents in 
ttie MTking loU. King advises 
*wfcnt» to report to the Pub- 
lic Safety office tf they hit a 
parked car If not reported 
and the hit and run driver is 
caught, a citation will be 



ArreMs on oanpiw are in- 
5*3«»t. said King. Hie eoD- 
certs held on campus are a 
aiNircc of arrests due to the 
(Wtaiders (not the college peo- 
ple) who are not aware of 
campus rtaulatian 

"Public Safety it not in tbe 



towing business and has no 
ticket quotas, • said King. 

Although the officers do 
have police power by the lUi- 
nois statutes, it s a different 
operation than a police de- 
partment We are service 
oriented to the coUege com 
munity We provide service 
and protection to make the 
campus a safe environment 
to carry out the college mis- 
sion of education Public 
Safety does not make the reg- 
ulations or laws We just en 
force them for the common 
good of the college com 
munity.'* 

Public Safety has an 
emergency line, extension 
Ml. for emergency use only. 
Non-emergency calls should 
be made to extcMlaw 330 or 



K«v*n King diracts 

llw wMloua lUnctloiM 

of HM PubNc SaMy 




Escalating college costs create a new market 

(CPS) ~ The escalating _. /T ^. .T N. _. , 



(CPS) ~ The escalating 
cost of going to coUege has 
raiaed student stress levels, 
latMuified competition for 
aid. sparked a huge migra 
tioB from private to cheaper 
public colleges and. finally. 
produced something brand 
new. 

The ever-more-specialtzed 
student guide to choosing a 
college, and then gMtW the 
most for the ttadsHt't mimBi 
from it. 

The once-exclusive domain 
of Barron s. College Board 
Lovejoys and Peterson s 
fiidea to colleges — known as 
fte Big roar in college dircc 
torv circles — was Invaded 
earlier in 1882 bv a couple of 
irreverent, subjective en- 
tries. 

Now students at two univer 
sities are writing guides for 
certain kinds of students. 
This fall. •Everywoman's 
Guide to CollMes and Univer 
sitics" and "The Black Stu- 
dent's Gtdda to Collsgcs" will 
detMt at bookstona 

Thev are markedly diffe 
rent from the Big Four — 
which dryly offer reams of 
studiedly objective informa- 
tion on thousands of cam 
puses - and the 'Yale Insid 
ers Guide to Colleges and 
the New York Times' "Selec 
tion Guide to Colleges and 
Universities" — which may 
poke fun at a school's quality 
of teaching, critidaa dull so- 
cial scanes, say bad things 








Br jmummi 
Cl THttBfW _. 

3 



,,^-, JT^ 



9N» 



about curricula, or even say if 
it's safe to eat in the 
cafeterias. 

"We just felt there was a 
need for no-nonsense guide 
for black students. " says Bar- 
ry Beckham, the Brown Uni- 
versitv professor who is edit- 
ing the 'Black Students 
Guide • -A black student 
trying to decide on a college 
could have no idea about the 
environment, tone and emo- 
tions of a campus from the 
traditional coUege guide." 

The ' Everywomen's 
Guide' is also "a very serious 
guide, filled with straight 
forward information,' says 
Arieoe Wmnick of the Femin 
«t Press, which publishes the 
book from the State Universi 
ty of New York -Old West- 



bury. 

Both new guides used a 
combination of question- 
naires and essays to compile 
their information. 

Beckham and student in- 
terns asked schools across 
the country about the number 
of black students and faculty 
members they had. special 
minority student assistance 
programs, and black student 
social life. 

Black students at each of 
the schools also wrote essays. 
Beckham says, to give poten 
tial enrotlees an idea of the 
"^neral academic and social 
climate toward blacks 

"We're not trying to be 
cute," he says 'Were trying 
to be helpful We even scrap^ 
ped the idea of ranking the 



top ten schools because we 
felt it would detract from the 
realpurpose of the book." 

"Everywoman's " editors 
sent questionnaires to over 
3000 colleges to gather the in 
formation for the 582 listings 
m the book. Winnick says 

Each listing discusses such 
things as the percentage of 
women graduating in 'non- 
traditional " majors, women's 
programs, the number of 
female athletes, the quality of 
campus security, as well as 
information on special prog- 
rams and organizations for 
women. 

"When you list ail these 
things together," Winnick 
says, 'you come up with an 
attitude of how a campus 
feels about women We think 
it will answer a lot of ques 
tions that today's women are 
asking, or should be audiing." 
The editors are counting on 
the high cost of college to 
make the guides successful 
figuring people will want 
more help in choosing a col- 
lege and spending a lot of 
money on it A similar im 
pulse has other observers ex- 
pecting a future full of special 
guides to women's colleges, 
colleges with extensive even- 
ing programs, junior colleges 
and maybe even a gay stu 
dents' guide 

Lovejoys. which with 3300 
uatings and over aooo pages is 
the biggest college guide of 
any type, also sees room for 



the Riecialized guides. 

"We don't really view ttwni 
as competition. " says Rea 
Cbristofferson, Lovejoy's 
advertising director. "We 
look at the specialized guides, 
and even the general-interest 
subjective boob like "The In- 
sider's Guide " and "The 
Selective Guide ", as supple- 
ments for students. Of course, 
ours is the foundation. 

"I think we're moving into 
a situation where education is 
becoming much more con- 
sumer oriented, " says Ed- 
ward Fiske, New York Times 
education editor and senior 
editor of "The Selective 
Guide to Colleges " 

"As the cost of coUege goes 
up. people are becoming 
much more choosey about 
where they'll spend their 
hard-earned money." 

The women's uid black ita- 
dents' guides, he says, "are 
two publications that are 
meeting a real need." 

In fact, the guides' biggest 
hurdle hasn't been compeU- 
tion from other guides. It's 
been a lack of cooperation 
from the colleges they try to 
profile. 

When "Black Students 
Guide " sent a questioonaire 
to Harvard, for instance, the 
college initially r«ftised to i«- 
spond Calling the questions 
too subjective. Harvard said 
It and all Ivy League schools 
oidy cooperated with the Big 
<Cwi tlM i t a m Mge SI 



33.tMS 



pcoming 











23 


24 


2B 




Mini-«"WfTt 
Suun Gulick 
Cluiirtl Guitar 
12.15 pm. P205 


fleotlCTionio 
rnCijncett' 

7 30 pm. Bldg M 




26 


27 


2S 


29 


30 


1 

Film 

"SUr W«rs" 
7 30 pm. 9 45 pm 
12Midni|!ht.J143 


2 



Synchronized METRO-HELP 



swimming 
classes 

Synchrooized swimming 
ciaHes will itart on Oct 18 
(ran 10 a.m. to 11 40 a m 

Syachronixed swimming. 
or walv baUit, was a popular 
wfmt ta the iMOi and iSGOi, 
Mt to taWng renewed pofw- 
larity. Tkla class involves 
iMnlkc Ite basic water bal- 
let stoats and swimming 
strokes. Routines will b« 
ckvasip«pbed to music. 

nis course can be taken 
throafb tbe Continuing 
"" — ■ — I Department or tor 
I the PEAR 



METRO-HELP will con- 
duct training sessions in Octo- 
ber (or petite interested in 
volunteering for its 24-hour a 
day information, referral and 
crisis intervention HOT 
LINE. If interested in helping 
METRO HELP aid young 
people, caU UMIM. 



Speech Team 

stand up and speak out. 
Join the Speech Team. Con- 
tact Tom McCrath, F 351. 
Est. 3K or MJ. 



Far farther information. 
eaataet Rojr Kearns, 3*7-3000. 



Enfrineering 
Club 



Hm EDCineering Gub will 
laaet oa wedneaday. Sept. 29 
at 4: IS p.ai- in H-ZM The next 
drib tour will be discussed. 



BASIC 



BASIC Sponsors "Talk it 
Over" "How to Lose Your 

in College How would 

you fill in that blank' Come 
and talk it over with other 
Harper students Wednesday. 
Sept. 20. at 8:30 am in the 
cafeteria (near the video 
games). 

For more information call 
182-2879, Pat Davidson 639 
ClU. or Allen Eaton 882-2879 



CROSS WORD 
PUZZLE 



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raangwFDi- 



Seminar on 
songw riling 



The creative process of 
songwriting will be the sub- 
ject of a two-day seminar to 
be held on Saturday. Sept. 25 
and Sunday. Sept 26. Bob 
Gil>son. noted songwriter and 
performer, will lead the class 
from 10 am to 5 p.m. each 
day in Building P. 

Form, structure, compqsi- 
tton and types of construction 
will be taught along with in- 
formation on the technical 
aspects of the craft. In addi- 
tion, there will be critique, 
performance and review of 
adected student works. 

Tuition for the seminar is 
885 which includes materials 
and lunches Early registra- 
tion is suggested, since class 
size is limited to 30. 

To enroll, please call 397- 
3000. Ext 410. 412 or 301 For 
further information, call 397- 
3000. Ext 592 



9CaM< 

10 Klna ArtKur't 



Puzzle antiwers 
on page 7 



llOIMain 

isewry 

IStHnocTM 

t»rm 
20 AncMM cfisr- 

KM 

22 WooiMiiarK- 

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27TMlKa 

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Use Harbinger 
Classifieds 




N u i t hwo a t Suburban Blood Cmitor was on campus last weak to 
accapt donatlona from Harper studanu. Thay wilt be hw« again 
on Nov. 17. 




rSMUu^WKSlKUMiM'CiundlrvloSnMlramlMi » 



i»««MS««M>>vniV •MMCUMMunountimr.lMawl* anHNCSEMiSTei-Fal) I Jw> 1 1 FMi. KMfSIf* - SM H) 

MM lou. mcr»» Im' te i»« ol c>M« l"*"™*™ » • i*ii- Ok 22 •«» »»•' 

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SEMESTER IN SPAIN 

Fof tull intormation— write to 

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(A Program ol Trinity Christian College) 



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Anniversary update 

Book donations needed 



Mott! books are needed for 
the book sale whirh will be 
held on the third floor of A 
building Donations are tax 
deductible Donors may 
obtain a receipt from the lib- 
rary. 

Paperweights commemor- 
atine the 13th anniversary 
will be on sale in the book- 
store 

Twenty former journalism 
students have been invited to 
attend a reception in the Jour- 
nalism Department 

Programs showing a map 
of the campus and location of 
activities wiU be distributed, 
akmg with a brochure on the 
MstOTy of the campus. 

The October 14 issue of the 



V 



THE WHOPPER DELICIOUS ALL WAYS 




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We add tresh tomato, crispy lettuce, crunchy 

onion-and other tasty tixin's And then 

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I MB Buy one Whopper* sondwich. fry. and o soft 



drink, ger o Whopper* FREE 



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HARPER REVISITED 



E 









15 



YEAR ANNIVERSARY 



Harbinger will be dedicated 
to the anniversary Long-time 
faculty members with special 
memories of that first year 
are asked to contact the Har- 
binger 

IS year* ago at Harper 

The groundbreaking cere- 
mony was on October 8. Soil 



from Yale University, Uni- 
versity of Chicago and Musk- 
ingum College were mixed 
with the soil of the Harpr 
campus William Rainey Har- 
per was instrumental in the 
advancement of these 
schools. 

Cost of building the new 
campus said to be $30 million 

Projected enrollment by 
1980 was set at 10,000 

Elk Grove High School au- 
thorities were concerned that 
Harper students were setting 
a bad example for the im- 
pressionable nigh school stu- 
dents The major concern 
seemed to be that some Har- 
per students smoked 
cigarettes. 



Fall Fest Queen 
selection Sept. 28 



by Eric A. Zynda 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

Mirror, mirror on the wall, 
who will be Festival Queen 
this fall? The answer to this 
question will be answered on 
September 28. 

Applications for Fall Fes 
tival Queen were accepted 
from September 13 to 
September 17, and were 
available to all female Bar 
per students enrolled on a full 
or part-time basis. Candi- 
dates could apply individual- 
ly or could have been spon 
sored by a recognized, active 
Harper club 

All candidates will be in 
itially interviewed and 
^^reened by the Homecoming 
Committee on September 27; 
they will select ten finalists 
Afterwards, the committee 



will then choose six semi- 
finalists and interview them 
again on Septeml>er 28. That 
anemoon the committee is to 
announce their choice for 
queen and two women to be in 
attendance with the aueen. 

The queen and ner two 
attendants will be selected on 
the basis of appearance, 
poise, personality and parti- 
cipation in college and or 
community activities. 

The queen will be presented 
a bouquet bv College Presi- 
dent James McGrath on Octo- 
ber 9 at half-lime during the 
Homecoming Football game- 
Then, on October 10, the 
queen and her attendants will 
be present at a brunch with 
President McGrath where the 
queen will receive a $50 cash 
priie. If sponsored by a club, 
the club will also receive tSO. 



BASIC reaches out 
to students, community 



by Rkli Bttwli 
Harbinger News Editor 
For the past two years a 
campus organization has 
been reaching out to students 
and the community. The 
group, called B.A.S.I.C. 
(Brothers and Sisters in 
Christ) is affiliated with a 
nationally known group cal 
led B.S.U or B S M (Baptist 
Student Union or Baptist Stu- 
dent Ministry). 

B.A.S.I.C. functions in 
many different ways. They 
have evening Bible study ses- 
sions, a weekly discussion 
group called Speak -out, and 
starting this year, members 
will be able to get hands-on 
experience working in an in- 
ner citv mission 

Shirley Phillips, the on 
campus faculty advisor for 



tile group, said that among 
their mam projects last year 
was raising money for an 
organization called M.A.N- 
N.A cMinistering Aid to 
Needy Nations Abroad) 

To promote Christian fel- 
kiwship BASIC offers win- 
ter retreats such as ski and 
sledding trips There is also a 
state meet in Springfield that 
gives the members a chance 
to meet other Christian stu- 
dents from around the 
country. 

Phillips also said that stu- 
dents do not have to be Bap- 
tist to participate in the 
group. This year B A,S.I,C. 
has It's largest group ever 
with approximately 40 mem- 
bers ror more information 
on this organization contact 
Piiillips at ext 454. 



Escalating college 
costs create market 



ICmittnafd tnm pur II 
Four as a matter of policy 

But Harvard did respond 
later when other Ivy League 
schools filled out their ques 
tionnaires in spite of the 
policy 

■'A lot of the schools wrote 
us and said the questions re- 
quired too mucn work ito 
answer' and they just didn't 
have the spare time.' Win 
nick says 



Both Winnick and Beckham 
worry that such reluctance 
might not be more sinister 
than a mere lack of time. 
■When vou start asking speci 
fie, subjective questions," 
Winnick says, "some admi 
nistrators get a little 
apprehensive It might just 
be easier to sav I don't have 
the time," especially if the 
answers aren't something to 
be prowl of." 



n ^ pl 1M Hirt««ir. 8 ii»i«*ir a.'ltH 



=OfffBeat 

TV networks unleash Fall programs 



and (HUcmcn, kidi 
•f al MM. Ihe Mtmrit cimM 
kaamair. Beglmiinf Sgit. 
». tte Mg ttvw — ABC. CBS. 
■ad NBC - wUI try to stop 
AaMricaaa from turningon 
tk«ir Atari's at 7 p m The 
batUelines are drawn with 
Atari, vm. BETA. Cableoet 
and a cast of tbouaandi on one 
Me and ABC. CBS. and NBC 
OB the other The prte of Otis 
figbt is an estimated SDt BOr 
UON DOLLAR MARKKT. 

This season the three net- 
works are offering 23 new 
■arlss and 41 movies to tempt 
■i awsy from Pac Man Some 
of the movies that this new 
season brmgs are for CBS; 
"Being There. The IdoJ- 
mikut," "The Jazz Singer," 
"My Bodyguard. " "The 
Rose " and "Raging Bull " 
NBC has eleven major films 
that they wiU be showing tlus 
aeason Some of this year's 
films are The Blue La- 
goon." "Dressed to Kill." 
''utile DarliMS," "Oh God 
Book II." "Hopscotch." 
"This is Elvis." and "Hon 
eysuckle Rose The execu 
tlves at ABC have planned 
several films that they hope 
will have the American view- 
w tin off the -ON- TV 

Ite ABC films are "im," 
"The Blues Brothers.-' 
"KMsn rrom Akatraa" and 
"HmCkmp Detoctiva." 

The American tetevtoton 
, thia amaon. have 
laadlawtoflid 



idgkMd 
ittMtwa 



^Md to the vlawlng tidMe. 
toOM avUn of IMa reporter 
tkmy kavt (ailad! The tmm 
I la at hope- 

"Dakaaof 

"Tlw Gaosral 

Laa" gM tolaMjna ivtaa 

seasoa or two alae ara Ml 
goiiig to be very excitiag (Ms 
jMr One can easUy Wtar- 



, irtll he a dap fron 

tta maaaiva amooal of act- 



Now let's take a kMk at the 
naw programs that we're 
■ilM to ha watdtiag this new 
atMao. I wiUbera&Bg thcaa 
programs on the folbwiog 
scale: 

i'l WiU not last the seasoa 
Program is not good at aD 
(*•) la wrong lone slot, wiO 
not iHllSMg 
(**■) TMa pragram has poasi- 



"VOYAGERS " NBC 6 p.m. 
(•) 

This is a take-off of the 
movie "Time Bandita." This 
pragram will follow two peo- 
ple m and out of history via a 
time machine. 

MATT HOUSTON" ABC 7 
pm <••) 

This new series will 
attempt to capture some of 
the audience who are dis- 
pleased that Thomas Mag 
num doesn't have a southern 
accent. 

•GLORIA " CBS 7:30 p.m. 
(") 

Archie Bunker's daughter 
is now separated from her 
husband and has gotten cus- 
toi^ of son Joey. She moves 
to New York and gets a job. 
This sounds like a real 
winner. 

MONDAY 

•'SQUARE PEGS" CBS 7 

p.m. (•••) 

Two teenage girto try to be- 
come poptdar m a new high 
school -Riis series has some 
chance, however the time slot 
IS bad 

•NEWHART' CBS 8:30 p.m. 
(•••*) 

Bob Newhart is back as a 
-■Haw To Do Book" author 
who mewes into a 200-year-old 
Vermont Inn and finds out 
that he should have stayed in 
Chicago as a psychiatrist, 
since mt nutty neighbors in- 
vade his home. 

TUESDAY 

"BBING -EM BACK AUVE" 

CBS7p.m (•) 

This program was to he 
baaad on Ite aipMto of rrank 
Buck animal collector, 
however the story wasn't 
brought back to us alive, it 
WMfraugbtbackasaUe. 
"GAVILAN " NBC • p m 

Ratat Urieh (VEGAI) be- 
I a oceanographic can- 
tin Laa Vegas or is that 



millionare slob, but a family 
that has to live with another 
family to get an inheritance 

"FAMILY TIES" NBC 8:30 
p.m. (••) 

This program takes a look 
at the generation gap be- 
tween flower power. 1960's, 
and Pac Man. I980's. 

•TUCKERS WITCH" CBS » 
p.m. <•> 

Young married witch helps 
her taKband solve detective 
myst«9ies. 

THURSDAY 

•THE STAR OF THE FAMl 

LY " ABC 7 30 pm. <"» 

Sexy lookmg sixteen year 
old becomes rock star against 
the wishes of her father. 

•• IT TAKES TWO " ABC 8:30 

Wife of doctor becomes 
assistant state's attorney. It 
takes two does refer to the 
sexual undemotes 



{—*•) Total I 

WiU be aroHBd nest y<aar 

SUNDAY 

"RIPLEY S BELIEVE IT 

ORNOT" ABCSpm. (••) 

This is another program 
that tells about wmd tungs 
Uka men wHh three hta and 
waoMB that giva Mrth to Tat- 
too iaokaUkaa. 



"CHEERS " NBC 8 p.m. (•*) 
Shelley Long, the woman 
who makes the Homemakers 
commercials, goes to Boston 
to wait on tables in a bar that 
is not a division of John M. 
Smyth. 

FRIDAY 
•THE NEW ODD COUPLE" 

ABC 7 30 pm (•••) 

Same story as the old odd 
couple, however the new cou- 
ple are black. This wiU last. 
"THE POWERS OF MATTH- 
EW STAR" NBC 7 p.m. (•) 

Alien with supernatural 
powers over his enemies, 
AC. Nielson. and a girl 
named Amy travels the 
country. 

"THE KNIGHT RIDER" 
NBC 8 p.m. (••) 

Super car that doesn't need 
Fortlcare coverage. This one 
is for the used car lots. 
•REMINGTON STEELE" 
NBC 9p.m. (••) 

Another private investiga 



tor program. This is the 
woman's version of Magnum 
P.I. 

•••raE QUEST" ABC » p.m. 
(•) 

Four money hungry Amer- 
icans become the rightful 
heirs to the throne of a tiny 
country. The quest of this 
program is to find an audi- 
ence since it sounds like real 
kMer. 

SATURDAY 
"SILVER SPOONS " NBC 

7:30 p.m. (*•) 

Son of a rich man wants to 
live with his loaded father. 

"DEVLIN CONNECTION" 
NBC9p.m (••» 

This is the third program 
that is trying to capture an 
audience from Magnum. This 
has a star in it — Rock Hud- 
son — who will add to the over 
used story. 

Bv Tea Statesmaa 




Tho oilglnal la bach "Mar Wara" hi 

fi^oy iNa Una tsaiura In lun-aciaan eonrtait haia al Haipar on I 

t1. thunthnsa are: 7:30. t:*S. and 12 WdnlglN. 



Welcome back. Kirk 



■ST ELSEWHERE " NBC 9 

p.m. '•*•) 

This program may become 
a success The story line is 
that of a hospital in a de- 
tarioratiiig section of Boston. 
The staff encounters prob- 
lems like fooling around in 
the morgue. 

WEDNESDAY 

-TALES OF THE GOLD 
MONKEY" ABC 7 p.m. Ci 

Thia pragram is an adven- 
ture series like the movie 
"Raiders ol the Lost Ark 
'SEVEN BRIDES FOR 
WEN BROTHERS" CBS 7 
pan. (•••) 

This show would be better 
named as '•One Bride for 
Seven Messy Brothers ' This 
aeries has a chance since it is 
a mnaical. 

"FILTHY RICH' CBS 8:30 
p.m. <••) 

This program is not about a 



"THROUGH THE LENS" 

By Daa Lister 

" Welcome Back. 

CaplalaUrk!" 

"Star Trek 11 The Wrath of 
Khan" is worthy of the high- 
est praise a "Trek ' movie 
can garner: This is 'Star 
Trek/' plain and simple It is 
(Pardon me. but 1 just 
couldn't resist!) "worlds 
away" from the first movie, 
•Star Trek: The Motion Pic 
ture." a film roundly ripped 
by critics and Trek-faas alike 
as "a protracted exercise in 
cinematic tedium." Not so. 
this time around. Its opening 
weekend grosses even outdid 
the much-ravad-about Spiel- 
bergcinematic double-punch 
of "^ T " and "Poltergeist" 
in their first weekend! For 
those who've seen the "Trek 
II." but are unaware of the 
history of thp Kirk-Khan rda- 




tionshtp, here it is, in a nut- 
shell: 

Episode: "Space Seed" (Ist 
season. 'Star Trek")— Khan 
Noonian Singh, once one of 
Earth's most powerful and 
cruel rulers, as well as a lead- 
ing aggressor in the Eugenics 
' Wars of the I990's. is a geneti- 
cally-bred "superman' ; pos- 
sessed of superior strength 
and intellect, be was once of a 
handful of these 'superhu- 
mans." These would-be 
Napoleons ran when mankind 
marshaled its forces to de- 

Kie these tuned-up tyrants; 
arding a "sleeper ship" 
(i.e., suspended animation), 
the S.S BoUny Bay, they fled 
into space. Discovered 200 
years later by the Enterprise. 
Khan is revived. Evading all 
questions from Kirk and 
spock. Khan plots to com- 
mandeer the ship. The plan is 
made. Khan revives those of 
his foUowers who've survived 
the "big sleep." and the ship 
is taken, thanks to Khan's su 
per-memorization of the tech- 
nical layout of the Enterprise. 
Kirk the Heroic One saves 
the day i again i by "duking it 
out" (le , Pow! (Shop! Bam! 
etc I with Khan, down in En- 
gineering Later, Kirk offici- 
ates at the trial, and gives 
Khan a choice: Incarcera- 
tion, or settlement upon a 
somewhat inhospitable, yet 
tameable planet. Alpha Ceti 
V Khan reminds Kirk of what 
Satan said in Milton's Para- 
dise Lost: "Better to reign in 



H.... (my own deletions) that 
serve in Heaven." End of 
st«y, right? Wrong! 

Khan is portrayed, master- 
fully so. ]}y Ricardo Montal- 
ban. who aJso played Kahn in 
the first season "Trek" epi- 
sode. "Space Seed " (see 
above). Kirk, as done by Wil- 
liam Shatner, isn't the "1- 
gue&s it's up-to-meto-save- 
the-day-again-ho-hum" per- 
son we see on the reruns; in- 
deed, he gives a sterling per- 
formance, as believable as 
the word of a good friend. We 
see him as a fallible, not al- 
ways onmiscient human 
being Witness how easily he 
andnis ship are lured into a 
sneak attack. Yet another 
sign of human weakness: 
Kirk is wearing glasses. 
Kudos to fine performances 
by all the regular cast, and 
two newcomers in particular: 
Kirstie Alley, as Lieut. 
Saavik, Spock's protege, and 
Metritt Butrick. as Dr. David 
Marcus, co-creator of the ulti- 
mate weapoaland reclama- 
tion device code — named 
••Project (ienesis." a title he 
shares with his mother. Dr. 
Carol Marcus (portrayed by 
BibiBesch). 

In sum. it is the opinion of 
this movie reviewer that Pa- 
ramount has learned from the 
cinematic goof hereafter 
known as "Star Trek: The { 
Motion Picture." Welcome 
back. Captain James T. Kirk, 
welcome home!! 

Rating: 4 out of S 



Take the bite out 
of dental bills! 



HflffMsfCf Mmi WHIcr 
If xour teeth are feeUni 
necleclcd. and yoor waM fi 
light, the Harper Hygicoc 
Servtee if for you Eatab- 
IMMd la im. the Harper Oe- 
ital Hjrgieiic facility hai bMB 
Mrvlag tbi* communUy 



Uw OHflal HyginM (Md. bul 
•iMiavt a 
mttOMBt l« Ite jprofaaidoB and 
an ability to willtagly deal 
and to vran wtth 



wlthMo^a 



oalM* «( the clinic. Aa patt 
•I Hm OmUI HygMw career 
■HMSB, the itiaala ara Mt 



'tmfMnd towarttfatht 
, bM alM prvfMt dnial 
' a to the com 
OMMitv tbraugb afencie* for 
tiM dlaabled. elementary 
•dHcla and Vmr^lrl •couis 
TlM«« instntctioiit include 
effective ways of brushing 
and floasing your teeth as 
wtU as tlM lmp«rtaace of 
pnpv MMrtlioa (or allaround 
good health. "Part of the 
oblective of * pregram like 
tbuu I to I expoae the stu- 

Mtt of the t ia w H i' ." aaid 
Barbara Benson, prograin 
dh<actor 

The applications for this 
program are carefully 
acr ai w>w l tMfore admittance 
"tfc da vrilt a lot of innova- 
I bare because 
itopaduatethe 
r of itndents who 
an iMttUOj aorolled in the 
ffUL Wt have an admia- 
wfelcb will r» 

lllMI 



be satJafled with their choaen 
IMd." said Benson The itu- 
dcata ab«ttld not only be 



Cluwiiilry. anatomy, mic- 
roMotogy. nutritioa, radiolo- 
gy andrelated additional 
coiiraes are demanding but 
also caaential in preparing 
students to work in the i)eatal 
Hjrgiaae field. Under the giii- 
daiie* of rcgiitanid bypan- 
lata the sindenla go ttifwigh a 
ttep-by-step process leading 
up to the actual work on pa- 
tients Bcgiimiiig with man- 
nekins, thqr move up to srac- 
ticing on each other: and then 
children (who usually have 
healthy teethi and finally pa- 
tients who may have pcrkM- 
nal dlneasM irvlaling to the 
guamK or aUwr related dis 
ordart. tWa two year prog 
ram <|ii<IIHiis the graduates 
far paaMMHi in private prac- 
tlco» InrgO' ^ttnica. i isliM ti if i 
dealing with dental e«inip- 
ment and materials, or as 
buslneas maaagors lor dental 
hyrtwWM. 

"Hte Dental Hy gieiie Clinic 
in DI72 provides examina- 
tions, teeth cleaning, 
polishing and (loride treat- 
ment. X-rays i If needed > . and 
instructions in preventive 
methods and nutritional gui- 
dance — all withls a Ihrw- 
haw Uaic nriod. And an of 
UdS' flA tW iWi iwiiifTf cont. 

Tbnir inctlmd of treating 
the patient it on an tnAndntal 
basiB The dentjtl hygiae atu- 
donts provide laatructlons 
rtos Hut ""*H» H» initwnti ' ipr 
cial needs. "The patients." 



according to Benaon. "know 
that since price will be no ob- 
ject and we have kits of time. 
thoy will be receiving the 
hlgnut level of care A lot of 
tine has to be set aside for 
the e«hicatlon of the patient. 
In other words, the patient re- 
ceives complete care " 

Hie Harper Dental Hygiene 
program la considered one of 
&ietop ID in the US But this 
does not satisfy Benson, who 
said. -We like to thiik that we 
will be the best program in 
the United SUtes Because of 
the abilities of the fuculty. the 
quality of the students and the 
additional ability to draw on a 
variety of patients from the 
cmnmimity — aU of fliese re- 
sources tend to make a prag- 
ram very viui and ongoing/' 
"In the post year." said Ben- 
son, "we have added many 
new faculty members, 
chanfsed the curriculum, re- 
vamped the admissions 
criteria, upgraded the 
National Board Scores, and 
completely changed the 
clinic 

Barbara Benson is very 
well known in the dental 
hygiene field as a leader The 
first dental ^gienist to work 
in Eurt^. BMiaon has also 
lectured in Japan as wed as 
the US She was a dental 
hymene director in the slate 
of Washington for approx 
iautaiv II years. She MM has 
a new iiook coming out some- 
time this fall. 

The Harper Dental Hygiene 
program is successful and be- 
neficial for everyone con 
cemcd The faculty is given 
opportunities to continue 
their learning, students are 




Young Ctwls Jonoan, In the 
hoc tsoth doonod liy Potitilo Boo. 

provided with top education 
and experience, and. best of 
all. the knowledge and 
genuine care of this program 
IS made available to the pub- 
lic at affordable rates 

Dental services and in- 
structions are available on 
Tuesdays. Wednesdays and 
Thursdays at either 8 a.m. or 
1 p m The costs are: 17 for 
examination, cleaning, 
piriishing and flouride treat 
ment. (» for senior citizens) ; 



PfKMD by Lou WnWH. 



$7 for full mouth x-ray; SO* 
for each individual x-ray. 
There is no charge if you are 
asked to come back for a 
second session. The Harper 
Dental Service will refer all 
dental information and x-rays 
to your regular dentist upon 
request. 

To make an appointment 
call 397-3000 ext 534. or just 
drop by the office in DI72 and 
sign up at least one week in 
advance 



ciasMfied Oops! Enrollments soar nationwide 



H«lp Vaiilvd 




(CPSt - Defying predic 
s, college enrollment will 
! as much as two per- 
emd again this fall, thanks 
larfslT to an influx of part- 
Hole wid' older studeota, the 
National Center for Educa- 
tion Statistics (NCES) says. 

The NCES itself has been 
one of the most consistent 
predictors of dramatic de- 
creases in college enroll- 
ments, pinning its projections 
to the number of ISto-21- 
yeor-oids in the population - 
traditionally the prime ase 
bracket for college enroll 



MiM-«-Uaiit^iuit 



=^2£SS~Sz Henrietta helps Abby, Pretty Boy 



la mt, for iastance. NCES 
said college enroUment would 
peak in ISSl at U 7 million 
students, and then begin a 



steady decline lasting 
through the iMOs 

But IHI enrollment topped 
UJ million 

This year, NCES projects 
enroUment will hit 12 5 mil 
lion. The agHicy now predicts 
•nroUmeot will t>egin a slow 
descent m 1W4. leveling off at 
around 12 million by 1990 

NCES says the main reason 
for the increase is a surpris- 
ing upanrge in the number of 
older aad part-ume students 
entering ndlege 

'The college-age popula- 
tion did peak in IWl. just as 
we predicted," explains Or 
Vance Grant, director of 
NCES's annual Back-to 
School Forecast "What we 
weren't counting on were so 



many older students coming 
back to school " 

The l8-to-2<-year-old 
grouDS swelled to 29 & million 
people last year, but will de- 
cline by half-million incre- 
ments roughlv every two 
years to 2S million by 1990. 

"Ten years ago nobody 
would have guessed we'd 
have as many older students 
as we do now," he explains 
■So while well be getting 
fewer and fewer full time, 
traditional students, that de- 
crease will be offset by the in- 
flux of non-traditional enrol 

He speculates that two-vear 
community colleges will get 
most of those students 
Another recent study pre 



dieted a four-percent popula- 
tion boom lor two-year 
schools this fail 

The economy and the need 
for more people to occupy 
high technology fields are 
probably the two main 
reasons for the increasing 
numbers of people returning 
to school. Grant adds. 

"I think a loi of it is job- 
oriented, " he says. "Some of 
it may reflect the affluence in 
some parts of society where 
people have more leisure 
time And the economy and 
unemployment in other sec- 
tors of society are also fac- 
tors When job opportunities 
are not too good, people look 
for something that will give 
them an edge " 



mihm* antf 




Jti-m 1 S3*-J3»S liMf I a> sat-SKa 



For Salt' 



• MM m ctw My boyfriend is a real jerk. 
He's ant a crush on my beat 
friend He hasn t admitted it 
yet. but I know and so does 
my girlfriend Needless to 
say this is putting a strain on 
my relationship with my 
boyfriend and my rela 
Uonaliip with my best friend I 
don't want to toee either one. 
but I'm realty mad at my 
boyfriend Anyway I got a loi 
of mixed up feelings inside 
and don't know what to do 
Please help- 



■> «c ^. >vMit «w 'iai> u i i i. mm mm- 

V. » ace c* tss-rws 

roM saiE: t OMpa On**. Fppn-anMi 

.*»< 4 ef wmML PU f»m mm 

AM'FIHI 4MIMW., MCfimns ttUOWN tMMi. 

iwi am MMS*. OMMSaalM •ano- 
wn tUtOS. Oil iTi-TfJt 



Akky 

Clear \Mty. 

I feel like I m writing to 
Ann Landers Anyway, you do 
have quite a problem 1 can 

give |«tt two suggestions and 



yooll have to try it from 
there 

li You have to let vour 
boyfriend know that you know 
about him and your best 
friend 

21 If your best friend is real 
ly your best friend, she will 
keep hands off Your best 
friend is someone you will be 
friends with for maybe the 
rest of your We That is one 
relationship you shouldn't 
give up 

If your boyfriend thinks 
you're craiy . give him a taste 
of his own medicine I'm sure 
he wont be the last guy in 
your life 

L«ve. 
H.H. 



Dear Hrany. 

My problem is that I cant 
meet enough girls I only get 
about six dates a week Do 
you have any suggestions for 
me to meet more women ' 

Signed. 
i>telty Boy 

Dear Pretty Boy. 

Don't you think you should 
have a day for resf If you 
can't fill up your seventh day. 
(try talking to women and just 
being their friend You never 
know what that might lead up 
to 

Love. 
H.H. 

Dear Hcarietta. 

Who (or what) Is Hen- 
rietu"" 
gigned Nobody 



Dear Nobody. 

Henrietta is a who and not a 
what If you have a question 
that nee<u advice from some- 
one anonymous, just drop 
your questions in the ASK 
HENHIE'nA box in the Har 
binger office 

Love. 
H.H. 



PuzzI* Anawsr 



rfTi 



MolHilsHcT iiT< 



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IiBcolnluid 

Honw «pni 

FiKrtb>]l WrigW 



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Pootbail 
Rock Vailcv 



Harper loses to the Valley 



kyTtai Miller 
Mtaser Srarto WrMcr 
Tbe Uawki refuaed lo let 
their 0-2 record reflect the 
taaa they truly are The two 
previaai (amea had been de 
termtned by prime lime 
penalties and bad breaks and 
whn the whistle soundtd for 
the kickoff by Hhnois Valley. 
the Hawks were more than 
raatiy to Dtwe their point 

Harper s ezploeive agsres 
ska caaM be seen imm^ate- 
ly as they sustauied a power- 
All running dnve via straighl 
up the middle every time 
Hmo. from 34 yards out. full 
back Brett Mathews smashed 
through the middle like a 
steam engine roaring through 
a brick wall and didn't stop 
until his "destination 
goaline " was achieved. 

Thus, with the score 7 
with the conversion, the 
Hawks kicked off Shortly 
thereafter, with Illinois Val 
ley on their own S yard line. 
tMcHive lineman Greg Fitt- 
gnvM stnpped the baflkMse 
and the Hawks regained pos- 
session with an escelleiit 
onwrtunity . In a atagle aMm- 
sive play the Hawks eiptaiM 
thM opiwrtunily wMh a tiMKh- 
dswB pMi froM Mflw llcPhil 
Uaanr to OMH other than SU- 
cy Moragne The Hawks' 
veageace couM now be seen 
quM* dearly with a score of 
14^ Mhrbalf way into the 

No one can say for sure 
wtet tt was that happened at 
thMnoial. It was almcat as if 
the Hawks handMl over their 
buniii^ desire to the eppo- 
aenU and said. 'Here, now 
ran with it." 

Shortly after the Hawks 
kicked off, Illinois Valley 



scored on a SO yard touch- 
down pass The extra point 
failed, making the score U-6 
Soon after the next kickoff 
the Hawks were forced to 
punt whereupon Illinois Val- 
ley developed a successful 
running attack by constantly 
sweepina right" After for 
warding the ball to within 30 
yards of the goal line, it then 
only made sense to sweep left 
which they did and scored as 
a result Thus, an action 
packed first half ended with a 
score of n 13. the Hawks 
ahead by I. 

in third quarter action the 
Hawks sustained a very good 
and consistent drive and adv 
anced the ball to within 15 
yards of their opponent s end 
looe. On third down and 3. the 
Hawks were stopped on an 
attempted sweep, but did 
manage a fieM goal out of the 
deal to widen the lead. 1713 

Soon after the Hawks kick 
cd off. Illinois Valley man- 
aged a rather healthy drive 
Alter advancing the ball to 
the Hawks' 35 yard line. Har 
per then forced their oppo- 
nent to punt. And punt they 
did, all the way down to Har- 

Esr's own l yard line The 
awks. however, seemed to 
work well out of this tense, 
high pressure situation and 
managed to forward the ball 
44 yards to their own 4S yard 
line. 

But then, the killer mis- 
takes which had made the dif- 
ference in every game thus 
tar. suddenly and ever so 
puoctually came alive once 
again The Hawks were 
penaliied twice in a row for 
holding which brought the 
baU back 30 yards Shortly af 



ter, Ofierating from their own 
15 yard line, the Hawks 
punted the ball out to their 
own 45 yard line. 

But that was by no means 
the end of play as Illinois Val 
ley returned the punt for 40 
yards, all the way down to the 
Hawks .1 yard tine, a timely 
runback indeed Illinois Vai 
ley then took the lead on third 
down and goal from the 5 
yard line on none other than 
"the sweep The conversion 
was strategically made on a 
run good for 2 poinLs to make 
the score 21-17. "field goal 
proof." in the mind of the 
coach 

Then, on the following kick 
off, Ernie Heinz ran the ball 
lack 45 yards, however, all to 
no avail as another "killer 
mistake" was made (clip- 
ping I which nullified the su 
perior runback. Prom here, 
the game remained in a stale- 
mate as each team held the 
other to a punting situation, 
two times in a row It seemed 
that the only thing in action 
now was the clock. 

With a fantastic punt by 
Hawk kicker Larry Tell- 
schow, Illinois Valley soon 
found themselves deep in 
their own territory in a punt- 
ing situation With only 24 
seconds left, the opponents 
punter, after receiving the 
snap, carefully knell down in 
the endzone giving the Hawks 
a safety. The move was very 
strategic and safe as it pre- 
vented the last minute 
blocked put" for a touch- 
dovrn. 

With a score of 21 19 and a 
slim hope alive for a field 

Soal. Ernie Heinz returned 
le kickoff 30 yards to place 
the Hawks at mid field. 



Harper volleyhftll: 
'We can play better^ 



Intramural touch 
football rrMults 



by Krltty WaN 
Haekawer Smts Wrtter 
Harper s volleyball team 
lest their first home, nan coo 
fereace game to Aurora Col 
lege. The team performed 
wMl. but coukl not break the 
strong playing of the (our 
year Atvora CoUege 

Aorara oroved to be a tough 
IsaiB bv ifcfcating the Hawks 
la all five games The scetes 
wcse 15-9. 15-9. 16-14. IM. and 
lS-9 Kathy Brinkman. the 
second year coach, put her 
'""■"ititutes in for the last two 



games of tbe match Brink 
man stated that the team was 
not playing offense, oi^ de- 
fense They just weren't 
aggressive enough. " said 
Bnnkman The team did rally 
back in the last game from 13- 
3 to a final of 15 9 but not 
enough to capture the win 

Freshman Holly Botts 
iHoff-Esti summed up the 
attitude of the team by 
saying^ We can play bet 
ter' 'The team will travel 
this weekend to Lincoinland 
Tournament 



Rowdie Warriors 
Hawks 

Zek's 
Diamonds 

Zek's 

Rowdie Warriors 

Diamonds 
Hawks 

Diamonds 
Rowdie Warriors 

Zeks 
Hawks 



2S 
6 

42 
S 

m 

18 

31 
12 

17 

36 



III 




Club 



Members Wanted 980-7242 



Heim ran back the follow- 
ing kickoff for 30 yards to put 
the ball at mtdfield and give 
the Hawks a slight chance at 
winning the game. In the first 
plav the Hawks ran 10 yards 
and out of bounds to stop the 
clock at IS seconds. The fol- 
lowing play was a pass to 
Marchewka for 10 yards 
which only took 4 seconds and 
again stopped the clock The 
Hawk.s then managed 2 more 
pass attempts which both 
tailed and would have t>een 
nullified anyway by a pair of 
holding calls. Bearing these 
mistakes in mind the Hawks 
now had one second left in the 
game for a field goal attempt 
from 58 yards out 

The attempt would have 
been only 28 yards if not for 
those crucial mistakes. 
Nonetheless, the kick was 
bh>cked but .still managed to 
sail all the way to the goal 
post in a "dead on ' fashion. 

Hawk equipment manager 
Wally Werner explains. "Had 
the kick not been blocked, it 
was gone. The trajectory of 
the ball and where it was 
going could well be .seen, but 
then all hopes diminished in a 
flicker as a hand touched the 
ball and slowed down the 
power it needed to go tbe 58 
yards." 



Sports 
Wrap-up 

Soccer 

Sept IS 
Waubonsee 4, Harper 2 
Harper goals Joe Wrobleski 
(Jeft Popp) Dwayne Glomski 
iJeff Popp> 

Sept. 17 
Harper 2, Thorton I 
Harper goals Joe Wrobleski 
(Steve PallettoJ Mauro Fiore 
(Dwayne Glomski) 

Golf 

Sept 14 
N4C Conference Meet 

DuPage 317 

Rock Valley S27 

Harper 334 

Joliet 33S 

Thornton 343 

Illinois Valley 360 

Harper placed third in its 
first conference meet held at 
Glenwoodie Country Club 
Medalist was Craig Johnson, 
Rock Valley with a 76. 
Sept 15 
Four Team Meet 
Waubonsee 308 

Harper 31! 

DuPage 318 

Moraine Valley 319 

Harper placed second in a 
four team meet at Fox Valley 
Country Club in Sugar Grove. 
Brian Dumler. Harper, and 
three players from Waubon- 
see were medalists with a 76 



NFL strike 



issue IS money 



by Michael Kanavoulsis 
Harbinger SporU Writer 

Well, just like baseball, no 
one thought the NFL would 
strike But sure enough, after 
last Monday night's Packers 
Giants game the strike 
started. 

Gene Upshaw (president of 
the players' union) said. 
"Management's illegal refus- 
al to bargain with us has 
brought this istrikei No 
games will be played until 
management deals with the 
players fairly and with 
dignity." 

The strike is about money 
what else. The players want 
50 percent of the club's $2.1 
billion television contract 
plus a wage scale based on 



semonty and a four -year con- 
tract. 

The average pay of an NFL 
player is between $84,000 and 
$90,000. which is lower than 
the average pay of a pro base- 
ball player who makes 
$143,000 and the average pro 
basketball player who mates 
$186,000 

The first game the strike 
will affect will be tonight's 
game between the Kansas 
City Chiefs and the Atlanta 
Falcons. 

What it comes down lo is 
the players and the club own- 
ers will get hurt The fans will 
just find something else to do 
on Monday and Thursday 
nights and Sunday Like the 
homework we never seem to 
have time for. 



-Biiildinfc M Mchedulr- 



All faculty, staff and students must present a valid and 
current Harper College ID. card and be hand-stamped 
during all open use times after 5 0(» p.m. on weekdays. 

SWIMMING POOL 

Mon 12-1 p m 

Tues. 12 1:30p.m 

.■j-6 p.m. 
Wed 12-1 p.m 

Thur 12 1:30 pm 

5-6 — 9-10 p.m 
Fri 12-1 :30 p.m. 



GYMNASIUM 
Mon. 12 1 p.m. 

Tues 12-1 p.m. 

7-9 p.m. 
Wed 12 1 p m 

Thur 12-1 p m 

7-9 p.m. 
Fri. 12-1 p.m. 



WEIGHT ROOM 

Mon 2-4 p.m. 

Tues. 2-1 p m. 

7:30-9 p.m. 
Wed. 2-4 p.m 

Thur 2-4 p.m 

7:30-9 p m 
Fri. 2-4 pm 

INDOOR TRACK/JOGGING 

Mon. 12-1 p.m. 

Tues. 12-1 p.m 

7-8 p.m. 
Wed. 12 1 p.m 

Thur 12-1 p.m 

7-8 p.m. 
Fri. 12 1 p.m 



Lack of time and money? 



College-level examination program earns credits 



>y J— ■#> ■ ■■ il t i 



For college student* con- 
coned about » lark of money 
and time, the College-Level 
Examination Program 
(CLEP) can be the anawcr. 

CUSP iMto enable ftudcnU 
isMn caOage credit without 
actually taking a courae. 
There are more than SI cs- 
aainatMio sul>jects available. 
Bvpar oOen M of the 53 es- 
•■iMUaMtarcrwltt Haniar 
accepts • naximuoi of W 
CLEP houn lowarti atlMree. 
CLCP credits do not anect 
grade point average. 

CLEP test* are 9D minutes 
laai sod an gtven in a multl- 
pla cMea fonoal. There are 



two kinds of tests — the 
general ejumiiution and the 
anbiect exaiBinatian. 

TIm general exams cover 
the broad scope of a subject 
and are designed for courses 
taken during the first two 
years of college. Barbara 
beer, testing specialist, said. 
"The examinations are de- 
viaed by the College Board o( 
Educators. It is up to Hamr 
l« decide which ctaas credits 
would be assigned to the re 
■pective CLEP test " 

The subject exams are 
looking for specific know 
ledge Id a subject area Sub- 
ject exam are offered in the 
tnm of twt'i'*Tf' . foreicn lan- 
HHgM, acteBce, ntathema- 
Qcs, social sdcnccs, history, 
cempositian and literature. 



Deer offered two ways a 
student could prepare for 
CLEP tests. -Since these 
tests don't actually match 
Harper classes, use class 
books that will give you a 

food overview of the class, 
ample test guides are also 
available " 

The Guide to the CLEP Ex 
aminations has sample ques 
tiona. a percentage of ques 
tioiis asked in relation to 
material covered and the new 
version of the guide has sug- 
gested readings The test 
guide is available through 
order from College Board 
Publications Orders for Si. 
The Harper library and the 
bookstore also have copies. 
Deer Mid. 
Harper is an official testing 



center. Tests are adminis- 
tered the third week of every 
month. Id order to take a test, 
a student must register one 
month prior to the test date 
The fee is 125 for the first test 
taken, and 122 for each subse- 
quent test If a student fails 
tne test, there is no refund 
The lest can be repeated after 
six months 

CLEP examination scores 
take at least six weeks to be 
returned. Deer said. ' i would 
encourage people to take the 
test as early as possible, so 
they can plan their next 
semester accordingly For 
example November lest 
scores will not be ready until 
January which would be after 
registration ■' 

The major benefits of 



CLEP tests are that students 
save money and don't waste 
time sitting in a class cover- 
ing material with which they 
are already familiar. 
"However, the CLEP exams 
are not designed to start from 
scratch, " said Deer. Between 
July 1961 and June 1982 Har- 
per administered 690 CLEP 
tests to 385 peoople. Deer 
said. "Roughly, an estimated 
65 percent received credit " 

One word of caution before 
taking CLEP tests Transfer 
students should consult their 
four-year institution. Colleges 
vary among acceptance of 
CLEP tests as credit 

Students interested in tak- 
ing CLEP examinations, 
should contact Deer at testing 
services in Building A. 



HARBINGER 



Vol 16 No. 8 



WNtam Rginay HMpw Coltoga Palatine, illinols 



Saplamber 30, 1982 



Fall Fest Fun 
contests, films 

bv Krte A. Sya4a 
HarMfmerSlairWrllci 



Monday, October 4. la the 
first day of Fall Festival 
week Fall Festival is Har 
pM"s answer to Homecooiing. 
It does in fact precede tte 
Hotnecoming foetball gaOM, 
includH tnieal tVim a r i iilf 
evenU aaif ii deaigiMd to m 
Harper studenU have fun It's 
jusl called Fall Festival in- 



On Tuesday. October 5, 
there will be a contest heM in 
the student lounae located in 
A bulling called "Go^ Ape"' 
The "Go- Ape." contest is 
your fhaiirt le «<■ IW wkBe 
eating as 



jreu can. The time for Ibis 
conlcsl has yet to be 
•BMNinccd but a tentative 
Hm» gi noM has bMn set. 

On VetkwMlay. October 6, 
coina see a tribute to the late 
Henry Fonda when he, 
Katharine Hepburn. Jane 
fpoda and Doug McKeoB star 
in the winner of three 
Academy and three Golden 
Globe Awards movie. "Oti 
Golden Pond." There will be 
two ibowjaci. 7 p.m. and 9 10 

p.ai. la mmm J- R<m™ i*^ 

AdailMlanisll. 

Thursday. October 7, par 
off with a friend and try to 
win ISO in the Dynamic Duo 
OlMtaele Course race For de 
tails and application forms 



for thew contests, go to St»- 
dent AcUvities. A-33S befote 
October I 

Moonlight Drive, a tribute 
to Jim Morrison and The 
Doors will present one show 
only on Friday . October 8 at « 
p.m. in the Buikling A kiunge. 
All ages are welcome, tickets 
will be available at the door 
only Harper students with a 
valid ID tl. and 83 to the 
public 

All Harper students are en- 
courajKd to participate in the 
Fall Festival events and to 
attend the Homecoming foot- 
ball game (see sports) on 
Saturday. October 9 Remem- 
ber. "it all happens at 
Harper." 




eating as naiqr bmnas as tails and application forms Harper ciaaaicai guiOrM Suaan Guteh. shown in her SapL 23 parlor- 

__. . - , ,r ■•■ ■«« iwnce at Hiiper. la a naWve ol Mew Jersey and a nr a dugeel 

High schoolers ""more hberaF S5-3S"3SrSS^ 

C^ eancMt aatatat with the SocMv Of Music Chamber Ofchoatra 



.J). NV (CPSi-The nest 
MaeratieB of college mriHit 
leaden will be more liberal 
than the current generation, 
if the reaulU of a straw vote 
among high school officers 
hold. 

Over ISt* Mgli lebool stu- 
dent aw r — ent onkert il 
the Maiad GMfcrence of the 
Natioaal AaMdatioa of Stu- 
dent Councils this summer 
voted in favor of more sex 
education, and opposed In- 



vored them 

"Perhaps the other issues 
are more clear-cut than hand 
gun control," Armistead 
apcGulataa. "But I think the 
iial of Hw OHicMne reflected 
eontlftantly liberal atti 



creased defense spending. 
mixing rrilfiaa and politics. 
and textbook ccoaorsnip 

Ten vears ago students 
were looking for a way to cut 
down the system, but these 
kids are concerned with how 
they can work withm the sys- 
tem. ' says Lew Armistead. 
an officer of the National 
Association of Secondarv 
School Principals, which 
spooiored the event 

The closest vote-and 
lowest turnout— concerned 
gun control, Armistead re 
calls Eighty eight students 
opposed controls, while 75 fa 



recent studies of col- 
lege students' attitudes, by 
cootrast. portray a slow drift 
away from liberal views. 
though not necessarily to 
ward comervative views 

An April. 1982 Illinois SUte 
Univefsity mrvcy of ISW coi- 
legians determined students 
are mace interested in "sur 



In last week's issue, 
we gave an address 
wtiere interested per- 
sons could write for 
information on Medtc- 
Alert bracelets We 
are pleased to report 
that inlormation is 
available In the col- 
lege Health Services 
office. A362 



vtval skills — the means of 
earning a living — than in any 
locialluues. liberal or con- 
servative. 

The 1982 annual UCLA 
American Council on Educa 
tion survey of college fresh 
man attitudes found a similar 
preoccupation with "being 
wdl off financially " 

The percentage of students 
describing themselves as 
"conservatives" crept up 
again, but fewer students cal- 
led themselves either far 
right or far leftTheover 
whelming majority of the 
Class of 1986 saw itself as 
• middle of the road " 

Their professors are less 
ambigious politicalty. A sur 
vev of the members of five 
elite academic societies by 
political scientists Everett 
Carl Udd and Seymour Mar 
tin Lipset found America's 
top professor> are much more 
liberal than society at large 

Indeed. Lipset found that 
the higher the academic 
achievement, the more liber- 
al the professor tends to be. 



mtn unmiaiif . «pii» poTfoiais froquoBtly Tn a Mgtriy 
—>—... vote* and ouilar duo wHh soprano Helen Cod. In ad- 
dWon to many eneemble pertorm a nce a . OuMgi has appearodaa 
eoncoft sotaist wtth the Society of Music Chamber OfchMtra 
(Concordia CoNsgs. MHwaukoe) and the Alvomo CoNaos Com- 
munNy Orchaatra. PHoto by Paul Procacao 

Parking signs are 
not to be ignored 



by Nancy McGaiitets 
Harbinger 'Edit4>r-in-Chier 

A recent caller to the Har 
blnger office was upset be- 
cause his wife had received a 
parking ticket 

He said she was unable to 
park in lot 9 because of all the 
staff cars that were parked 
there, so she parked in the 
staff lot He felt that staff 
cars shouM be ticketed in the 
same manner as students' 
cars 

According to Kevin King, 
director of public safety, of 
the 4,000 parking spaces on 
campus, only 500 are re- 
servwJ for staff 

"With 3.000 parking spaces 
available to students. " King 
said, "no student should have 



any problem parking " 

Regarding the callers be- 
lief that staif cars should be 
ticketed for not parkins in 
staff lots. King said the admi- 
nistration made the decision 
that .staff members should 
have the convenience of re- 
served lots, but that staff 
members are free to park 
wherever they choose. 

King said that for the stu- 
dents to drive into staff lot 9. 
she would have had to pass at 
least two signs indicating she 
was entering a staff parking 
tot 

A recent survey of parking 
lots, taken at 830 am., 
showed that lots 10. 11 and 12 
were never more than half 
full. King said. 



P^( i. The MwSBigw S« u i«««»' 30. U 



HARPER REVISITED 



^^1**fi 




Buy U.S.A.? 

As the accompanying letter points out. one reason 
for the United dates' economic condition is the lack 
of quality of American made products 

Consumers who have less money to spend are seek 
ing products that they will not have to replace or re- 

'**Management in the United States for the most part 
has failed to realize that their employees attitudes 
determine the quality of their workmanship 

Before the Civil War. a businessman had few em- 
oloyees He treated them as friends and they worked 
togethe. as a team to make the finest quality product 
they were able to make. 

TTie demands of the war forced manufacturers urto 
business. Uniforms and weapons were needed quick- 
ly Without the time to consider employee relations, 
employees were forced to work long hours in un- 
pleasant conditions for low pay „ .. j 

When the war ended, manufacturers flourished 
while employees suffered Trade unions brought bet- 
ter working conditions, but the employer became the 
adversary, often hated by employees whose work re- 
flected their feelings .u »«. 

Only after Japan s industrial revolution in the eos 
and 70s did American manufacturers see that satis- 
fied employees pay more attention to quality 

The Japanese manufacturers recognized that an 
employee who felt that he was important to the com 
pany took more pride in his work This theory was 
advanced to the point where Japanese corporations 
begin their day with a physical fitness program They 
have regularly scheduled meetings where employees 
can make suggestions. The emphasis is on pride - 
pride in the company and pride m the quality of their 

work 

Where can we place the blame for the shoddy pro- 
ducts turned out bv some manufacturers'" How does a 
carefully planned concept which has survived careful 
scrutiny by design engineers and product managers 
turn into a piece of junk that a consumer regrets 

buying? 

The blame has to be on all those who come into con 
Uct with the prod-jct. From the assembly line worker 
who does not care what he is doing as long as he gets 
paid to the quality control department who approves 
It to" top level management who ought to know what 
kind of work is going out to the public with the com- 
pany's name on it . ... . ^u 

Employees must be made to understand that they 
are directly responsible for the success of the com 
pany and that only when the company becomes more 
jwccessful can theemployecs be given higher salaries 
and more benefits. . 

The additional cost involved in manufacturuig high 
er quality producte will be recovered throu^ more 

Those companies that recognize the needs of the in- 
dustry and the consumers will be the ones who pros- 
per, and. indeed, the only ones who survive. 

Bofinl siu€lif\s Ihr. Ed, 



by Nancv Mctiuinew 
HarMagrr tUUUtr-m-cMef 

The college will spend 
fS.OOO to lake part in a voca- 
tional education feasibility 
study with High School Dis 
tricts 211 and 214 and Bar 
rington Lnit District 220, who 
will spend a like amount 

The Board of Trustees 
apfiroved spending the money 
at the Sept 23 meeting. The 
high achool districts wiU vote 
thu week on the proposal 

The study, which would 
take a year to complete. 
wonM d^ermine the need for 
additional vocational educa 
tion programs in the north 
west suburtMn area. 

In other action, the Board 
passed the first reading u( a 
policy change which would 
raise the level required for 
advertised bidding from 
12.500 to tS.OOO Recently 
apfiroved by sUte legislators, 
the change would increase 
the dollar levels required (or 

bltcalion of formal sealed 



Make 1983 
Memorable 

Hallmark calendars 
are as beautiful 
as they are useful. 




VILLAGE 



W * BMMlMlM&aUL 




l^tler to the Editor 



mwre is qiuiUty control? 



The time has come for Bar 
per College to produce a cer 
tificate and or degree prog 
ram in quality control tech- 
nology for those who are pre- 
sently in the field of ouality 
control or those who plan on 
entering it The need arises 
due to the poor shape of the 
American economy. 

We all know that American 
workers are losing jobs be- 
cause of poor quality in 
American-made producLs 
that Americans refuse to buy. 
A good example of this is the 
person who goes out and iMiys 
a Japanese car because of its 
high quality and neglects to 
buy an American car because 
of its poor quality. 

Another good reason for 
educating students in quality 
deals with our nation's de- 
fense. In a time when funds 
are limited, the quantity of 
defense products are limited 
and if the country is going to 
defend itself in harsh times, it 
must make up for the lack of 
defen.se products by increas 
ing the quality of each indi 
vidual product. 

For instance, what if a sol 
dier found himself in a life or 
death situation but he knew 
he could get help by using his 
walkie talkie and only one 
was available however, the 
walkie talkie s push button 
mechanism just fell off. This 
could have been due to a bad 
manufacturing process at the 
walkie talkie factory that en 
ables a screw to vibrate loose 




15 



YEAR ANNIVERSARY 



from one week of normal 
wear and tear 

What is really ironic is that 
several quality control tech- 
niques were introduced to 
America around the 50s, t>ut 
were rejected by the 
businessmen. The same tech 
niques were taken to Japan 
where people accepted them 
and put the quality methods 
to work with very successful 
results. It's only since this 
has happened that America Is 
now wJling to emphasize a 
strong need for quality con- 
trol terminology. 

Harper College could do iu 
part by developing a certifi- 
cate and or degree program 
in quality technology At the 
time most quality techniques 
were introduced to American 
business and industry, small 
computers did not exist. 
Therefore, a curriculum in 
quality lechnolop should be 
slanted so that the student is 
taught how to use the compu- 
ter to solve quality related 
problems. 

This could be done with a 
consortium of different 
courses that would consist of 
quality control, elementary 
statistics, college algebra, 
basic and Fortran computer 
programming, and a couple 
of courses on quality control 
that stressed using the com- 
puter to solve quality controls 
problems. 

It is hoped that the need for 
such a program is under- 
stood Greg .Steele 
Student 



Faculty members will be at 
the school Tuesday. Oct. 5 to 
make phone calls to former 
students, inviting them to 
attend the Oct 17 celebration. 

An anthropology display 
will be in the halls of Build- 
ings I and J. 

Friends of Harper will have 
a booth in Building A. 

A drawing will be held. A 
prize of dinner theater tickets 
will be awarded 

13 yean ago at Harper 

• A staff writer bemoaned 
the high cost of cafeteria 
food. A hamburger sold for 30 
cents. 

• Permanent press shirts 
were advertised at $6 to $8 

• Students who failed the 
first semester were not 
allowed to return. 

• Tuition was $8 per credit 
hour. 



Harbinger 



William flainey Harper College 

Algonquin k RoaeUe Roads 

Palatine, IL «O067 

W7-3IIM 



A4iRtan(Dincnc- 
NmEaw .. 

rmrnnum 

Eatnttynnl Mcr 
FMaEdHir- 
AnGdW 
Mnv 




Dmlky atinr PnnM 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-to-the Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lisned. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461. _ 



Classified 



Classified 



Help Wanled 



lor Sale 



FOCUS WO-aAT-IIRY tvUKMmm 



W. ■• WWH fct wwonrtll. pMtll. <o 
rw< lo M am oi amoirm «■« mn*». 
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pvwno. nKcraary N*«l ■upwann 
pntnaonM aBHuil. wx) good dnvms w- 
cofd • mu« 15 lo » nan xoe* •«» * 
$3 50 p.f hour plus boou* ino.nl**.. «> 
■wi <Mh moM noun iKmutm i»jnn« •» 
pa* mnm mnM. For apnwann mki 

can 9S8-OM' aliaiii M oni oni» 

CHIt.0 C»at. I'SM tiou»ali«.pin9 
WMUnda Po«tl(a»«.-in Smmutaslrom 
cvnpui Can Carol »a'-<»g 

Mi>i«-fllani-oii»' 

TvnMO-n.aao«a(M 'al» SMi«wia( 
. C«IS3e-lJ'9 



public 



SHOP 

40 W PaMtme Rd 
Downtown Palatine 
C 991-0222 • 



F€>r Sale 



POM SALf : SiTMin Cofona nw^ual pon- 
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can Si« monn OM IwraM sau. oour 
Hai rabM mala t3S or daai oKai Ca« 

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MM aaUE: ZanHh TV Biac*.WMa Qood 
omMlon 1200 IK bHt oflar Can 3IM- 



FON aatf : Sigiwt comM Good omd 
$29001 bMloMc MdudMcaae Ca«3S4- 

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FOR Mil: MW» ngHMi«>ad go« duba 
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■n Vm fUKD aCATLe. ISOO milo on 
rebuilt engine New brakes Excel- 
lent overall condition Evenings 3*1 

TSTC. Jay» 3ai l»4Q eil TO. 

rOH «AU; PonaW. lypaairaar $as. obo. 
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dafln««90 Cal<S»-TO1a«arS30p.T, 



Classified 

Use 
Harbinger 

Classifieds 



ATTENTION ALL CLASS- 
IFIED ADVERTISERS: 
All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbin 
ger for publication must in- 
clude the name, address and 
telephone number of the per- 
son submitting the ad Pay 
ment for personal ads must 
be made prior to publication. 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise- 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate. 
Typewritten ads should be 
dropped off at the Harbinger 
office. A-367. 



Student classified ads are FREE. 
Non-student ad rate-50 cents a Ime 



Th* Haittingar. Saptambar X. 1982. Ptgt 3 




Nette and Jesse 
Gorov Scholarship 

The NcMe and Jeaae Gorav 
Scholarship Foundation is 
offeriag schoiarships for tui- 
tioa ana fees for the Fall 'tt 
■emeater at Harper Col)e«e 

Crilena for selectum wiU be 
fina.icial need and consMcnt 
effort shown by student to 
obtain the best grade* powi- 
ble. Also, student mint be 
attending Harper on a full 
time basis. 

Applications are available 
in tne Office of Financial Aid, 
A-364 Deadline for submis- 
sioa a October «. 

V.S. C>v|>Hum 
84'holarHhip 

The US Gypsum Scho- 
laniap ia available for tuition 
aad fMa at Harper College 
Selection will be based on 
financial need 

Preference will be given, 
but not mandatory, to stu- 
dents career oriented toward 
the U.S. Gypsum Company 
related field 

Applications are available 
at the CKf ice of Financial Aid, 
Room A 3M. Deadline for ap- 
plicatieas la October 8, IMS. 

International 
Students 

Are you lonely' CooAased? 
Need help'' Or would you jiMt 
tike to attend our metOngf'! 
The International Club meets 
in H-llI on the first Wednes- 
day of the month Come to the 
next meeting on Oct 6 and 
meet some fellow foreign stu- 
dents and find out about the 
activities being planned 

Women in ifiales 
seholartithip 

SCHOLARSHIP AWARD: 

Tuition, fees, books. Fall tMI 

Masimam: $soo Full-time 

Student 

Maximum $250 Part time 

Student 

HOLARSHIP CRITERIA: 
>^>u-eer goal must be sales and 
maoacement 
B average. 
Financial need 
Part-time or full tirae tta- 



l must live within Har- 
per's district 

Student's major must be in 
one of the following prog- 
rams 

I. Associate degree in Real 
EsUte 
lladualrial Sales A Devclop- 



3. Retail Merchandisina 

4. Supervisory * Admia. 
Management 

SCHOLARSHIP REI)UIRB- 

ilion availal>le in the 

Kmancial Aid, A-3M. 

2 iutsay — One page «r ICM 

descnbmg your career giMdi. 

DEADUNE FOR APPLICA- 
nON IS OCTOBER S. IMl 











30 


1 

Film 

■Stir W«r»' 
7 W mn. » i9 pm 
12 Midniglit. J143 


2 


3 

AnExhbtt 
JokaAaitotwa 
Oct! at 
BalMiWCAP 


4 

Week 
Oct4 > 


5 

Banana rating 
contttt 
Bttildiac A lurao 


S 

f'lim 

On GoiHtn PoDd 

JI43 

7pBA»10|m 


7 

Ornamic Duo 

ObtUttt 

Cmnt 

tSOpnu 


8 

Momjon ani th* 
Datm 

MtMiKMHitS 


9 

FooIboU 
DiiPifcsl 
Harper 
7:30 pa. 
Fmnd H S 



ill. State 
representative 

Dan Dankoski, an admis 
aions representative from llli 
nets Stale University, will be 
M eanuMs in the Student Ce- 
ler. Wag. A oo Tuesday, Oct 
S from 10 a.m. to I p m. to 
speak with students in- 
terested in transferring to 
ISU 

Tour of Oriental 
Institute 

See treasures from ancient 

civilizations Egypt. Persia. 
Palestine. Mesopotamia. 
Assyria Harper students 
may visit the Oriental Insti 
tute at the University fo Chi 
cago on Oct 8, leaving Har 
per at noon, returning by 3 
p.m 

Round trip bus transporta- 
tion, a guided tour of the 
museum, and a film on Egypt 
are included in the fS.SO cost. 
Sign up in th» Liberal Arts 
Office. F J13 Limited space 
First come, first served. 



Managing 
multiple roles 

"Managing Multiple 
Roles " is the title of a semi- 
nar to be held Saturday. Oct. 
2 from 9 a.m. to 4.30 p.m in 
C 103. 

Mary Kay Slowikowski. 
Chairman of the Board of Slo- 
wikowski and Associates will 
conduct the seminar, which 
wilJ explore transitional ele- 
ments for manai^mg miilti|de 
roles, examining choices 
afffecttng future success, and 
fulfilling life roles strategy. 

Tuition is $35 and there is a 
$12 materials fee 

To register, call 397 3000. 
extension 410, 412 or 301. For 
further information, call 397- 
3000. extension &92 



Telemarketing 
techniques 

A one-day seminar on tele- 
marketing techniques will be 
held by the Institute for Man- 
agement Development on 



Tuesday, Oct. 5, from 8:30 
a.m. to 4 p.m. in C103. 

The telemarketing 
approach to sales has taken 
on added importance recently 
because of its cost- 
effectiveness, and this seni- 
nar will offer participants 
specific selling techniques de- 
signed to increase produc 
tivity. 

Tuition is $90,000 and in- 
cludes lunch. 

To register, call 397-300, ex- 
tension 410, 412 or 301 For 
further information, call 397- 
300. extension S92. 



Managenif nt seminar 
on i^xuai hara88nienl 



The Institute for Manage- 
ment Development will pre- 
sent a two-day seminar enti- 
tled "Preventing Sexual 
Harassment through Man- 
agement Effectiveness" on 
Tuesday and Wednesday, 
Oct. 5 and 6. from 9 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. each day. The semi- 



nar wUI be held in D-104. 

Sexual harassment is a 
management problem, and 
this seminar will give mana- 
gers a clear definition of 
harassment, a full picture of 
the impact it has on the indi- 
vidual and the organization, a 
perception of the complex- 
ities of harassment situa- 
tions, and a plan for dealing 
with harassment. 

Tuition for the two-day 
seminar is $180. which in- 
cludes lunches 

To register, call 397 3000, 
extension 410. 412 or 301. For 
additional information, call 
397-3000. extension S92. 



Future Secretaries' 
Association 

FSA will be holding their 
orientation meeting on 
Wednesday, Oct. 6 at noon in 
1-203 They will be discussing 
what the organization is ab- 
out, activities planned for the 
year, and answering any 
questions. 



:^ 



.V • 






noon 



THE HARPER COLLEGE PROGRAM BOARD 
PRESENTS 



FALL FESTIVAL 
WEEK 



TUESDAY, OCT. 5 

Banana Eating Contest 
Lounge 



jt v.* 



"7' 



BIdg. A 



4-143 



WEDNESDAY, OCT. 6 

On Golden Pond Admission $1 
7 p.m. 9:10 p.m. 

THURSDAY, OCT. 7 

Harper's "Dynamic Duo" Obstacle Course 
Noon '" ^''f of BIdg. A 

FRIDAY, OCT. 8 

Moonlight Drive, a tribute to Jim Morrison and the Doors 
B p.m. Lounge BIdg. A 

SATURDAY, OCT. 9 

Football— DuPage 
7:30 p.m. Fremd H.S. 



14, IhtNMNnBV. 



30.11 



SportS: 



www 4pM 






■ VaUnkaU 
Spui 



■n-iOair 
ni ValMy 



■ Vottorlxll 

VaU«y 






■Mic e 

OMb "Ilia' 



FiaXball 

DuPlM 



Women's volleyball 
team in tournament 



by KrMjrWaril 
■wMacm' 8BMto Wrttcr 

ODOsraFulation* to Hkrper 
women's volleyball team for 
their second place finish in 
the a team LIncolnland 
Tournament this past 
weekend. 

The second place finish was 
also special because it 
braafht home a trophy, the 
first one Harper volleyball 
baa seen since its program 
bMan. 

The team travelled down on 
Friday, and competed 
asainst hosting Lincoutwid. 
lite match was the beat 2 out 
o( 3, and the Hawks proved 
Ihey were the best by defeat- 
IM them 21 - 5, and 21 - 19 

Moving into the semi finals 
on Saturday morning, the 
team played against Kaskas- 
kia The team started out 
strong with a 15-13 win. but 
was then challenged by a kiaa 
e( 7 i& The thini game and 
the match abe looked likt de- 
feat with a score of an«4. but 



the Hawks had an awesome 
rally that led them to a vic- 
tory and final score of 16-14 
With thi.<i important win they 
moved into the finals against 
Lewis k Clarke College The 
tMiii woflud hard to try and 
gain the wins, but they fell a 
uttle short in each game. Il- 
ls, n 15 

Coach Brinkman felt really 
proud and happy after the 
tournament 'Things were 
really clicking together this 
weeketid It was a total team 
effort and they finally pla^ 
their oIlHise, iaatead of just 
defense." She also slipped in 
that there is stilt need for im 
provement in some areas, 
such as blacking, and being 
even more aggressive, but all 
in all, she was very satisfied 
with the sincere efforts put 
forth by the team. 

Brinkman hopes to look at 
the Harper stands tonight at 5 
p.m and see a large crowd 
cheering her team to victory 
against DuPage College. 




CROSS COtMTRV runn«f« placad atvmith In a challwnging MMw«st mwt hwMlIng in what Coach 
Jo* Vtnon callad a good psrtormance. Tasm momtMrs include, from left, Steve Gasaer, Rich Hall. 
Carioa Atvarsz, Jim McOonaM. Ron Brown and Matt Psny. Ptmo by Paul Procacdo 

Men's cross country team 
places 7th in Midwest meet 



Harperthon run slated 



The Harper College In 
tramftral Dept. is once again 
sponsoring the annual Har 
perthon one and three mile 
run on Saturday. Oct 9 begin- 
ning at 10 am All runners 
must sign up to run 30 mi 
nates prior to their particular 
ran at the press box located 
next to the track and the foot 
ballfiekl 

An participants will receive 
Harperthon T shirts and 
there will be champion in 
tramural shirts for the win 
nsn. Also, free refreshments 
will be provided, and there is 
no charge All Harper College 
students, faculty and staff are 
dimble to participate 

^le courses are laid out to 
lake you around and through 
the beautifully scenic Harper 
College campus Maps are 
available in advance from the 
Intramural office in Building 
11-232. Both runs will begin 
and end on the outdoor track 
at the west end of campus. 
Men and women will run in 



the same race but will be 
timed separately to deter- 
mine both male and female 
champions 

Etenl: Stwtail Mile Kon 

Time: 10 am 

Sign I7p Deadline f »am 

Event Faculty 'Staff Mile Run 

Time l»»am 

Sign Up Deadluw 10 am 

Event Student S Mile Run 

Tlm« II am 

Sign Up Ueadline 1« 3i> am 

event Kaculty Staff 3 Mile Run 

Time: tl:'Kam 

Sign-Up Oradliiie: II IS am 

If two heats are needed for 
the studen' mite run then the 
starting times for the other 3 
runs will be moved back 20 
minutes For more informa 
tion. contact the Intramural 
Office at ext 285 or 466 or stop 
by Building M 222. 



by Krislv Ward 
Haritingrr Sports Writer 

Harper mens cross coun- 
try team placed seventh in 
the Junior College Division of 
the 26 team Midwest CoUegi 
ate Championship The 8,000 
meter race was held at the 
University of Wisconsin- 
Parkside in Kenosha The 
course is nationally 
acclaimed, and will be the 
site of the NCAA Division II 
Finals 

The fierce competition pit- 
ted the Hawks against such 



four-year schools as Indiana 
State. Eastern Illinois. South 
Western Michigan, and St 
John's University Leading 
the Hawks over the rugged 
terrain was sophomore Steve 
Gasser. finishing 165th 
(27:241 and Matt Perrv. also 
a sophomore, finishing l93rd 
(28:001 Other runners who 
placed for Harper were Ron 
Brown (251 », Carlos Alvarez 
(2SSI. and Rich HaU (260) 

Cross country coach Joe 
Vitton said of his team's per- 
formance. "I was pleased to 



see my team perform well in 
this highly competitive 
race." He added. "My run- 
ners may have been intimi- 
dated in the first two miles, 
but by midpoint of the race 
they began to settle down and 
race strongly." Vitton felt 
that this was the toughest 
race his runners will run ail 
season, including the NJCAA 
Championship. 

The team will travel Satur- 
day to Oakton College 
Raiders Invitational in Sko 
kie. Race time will be 11 a.m. 



Fitness Day workouts^ display pUinned 



October 6th is Illinois Em- 
ployee Fitness Day The De- 
partment of Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation will spon- 
sor and supervise the follow- 
ing activities: 

Take the plunge. Open 
swim - 9 a.m. to 12 noon and 
2-4 p.m. 

Bump and run I Jogging 
and Volleyball in the M BuUcT 
ing Fieldhouse 9 a.m -12 noon 
ami 1-4 p m 

Pinch an inch. Body fat 
assessment at 1:30-2 30 p.m. 
in the Human Dynamics Lab. 
M237 

Aerobic dance classes 2-4 
p.m 

As an added attraction 
there will be an Outdoor Re 
creation display in Building 
As student lounge The fea- 



tured displays will include 
The Northern Carrie Outfit- 
ters with camping and back 
packing paraphernalia Also 
a display by our own local 
Fisherman's Hall of Fame 
will run simultaneously from 
12 a.m. to 2 p.m. 



The Departments of 
Physical Education and Re 
creation together, would like 
to encourage Harper em 
ployees and students to par- 
ticipate in and enjoy the sche- 
duled activities. 



Varsity basketball meeting for all 


those interested In trying out for the 


1982-83 men's baskett>all team. 


Wednesday 


Oct. 6. 1982 


2:30 p.m. 


Gym in BIdg. M 




Hawks romp over Wright in first 
win for Harper in fall season 



Harpor's Qlonn Pattvrson earn** the ball tor a gain against 
Wright CommunNy CoNsga, haiping Iha Hawks to m* season t 

•rat «ln. PMo by Tom Orabinski 



by Tim Miller 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

While reading this article 
one must understand that 
Wright College, last Salur 
day's opponent, has simply 
not been a winning team It's 
that once a year game that 
the Hawks second team can 
look forward to being a part 
of 

As equipment manager 
Wally Warner said. "Every 
bodv played The 205 yards 
worth of penalties kind of re- 
flects the type of game it 
was " 

The game itself, however, 
had no reflection on 6'2 ', 210 



lb. fullback Brett Mathews 
On the Hawks second posses- 
sion Mathews Inisted loose to 
run 40 yards for a touchdown. 
In addition, he had 15 carries 
on the day for 101 yards (6.7 
yards per carry) 

In second quarter action 
the Hawks brought a drive to 
life and from 1 1 yards out 

auarterback Jeff Scholtz 
icked a quick toss to receiv- 
er Tim Barthel. good for six. 
The extra point again was 
good making the score 14^ 

In third quarter play there 
was one final flicker of good 
football action as Scholtz 
managed to connect with re- 
ceiver Dave Bentzen for a 50 



yard grab. The Hawks, 
however, only squeezed a 
field goal out of the drive to 
make the final score 17-0. 

After this game the Hawks 
must heavily prepare for con- 
ference opponent Rock Valley 
who fienoishly upset DuPage 
last Saturday. 2514. One 
great thing to be said about 
the Harper game last week 
can surely be. "They Won." 
This could be the psychologic- 
al advantage they need to just 
barely pull off the tough, 
more important, games of the 
future. A taste of "a win" 
could be the crucial motivat- 
ing factor that the Hawks 
need. 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 7 



William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 



October?, 1982 



College-age voters have no voice 



by TbMaw E. Stalnaiaa 
lUrMiger Mair Writor 

There is a power that we 
the people of the United 
States of America have— the 
voting privilege 

The voter's registration 
card IS much more than a 
driver's license or a social 
security card. It is the key to 
our society. 

The future of this country 
and its people comes from 
one place— an election ballol 
box Ironically, we do not HM 
our power. 

The United States has 126 
million registered voters, 
approximately 63 percent of 
those eligible to vote Only 
53 2 percent of the registered 
voters in this country or 67 
million Americans cast bat 
lots in the 1980 Presidential 
election, which means only 
ooe-ouarter of the voter age 
population are choosing the 
leadership of this country. 

Our country has suc- 
cumbed to an increase In vo- 
ter apathy In 1980. 63 permit 
of the registered voters parti- 
ciapted in the national elec 
lion In 1960, 63 percent of the 
registered voters partici- 
pated in the national election. 
In 1972. 56 percent of the reg- 
istered voters went to the 
polls. In 1976 the number of 
regiatervd voters casting bal- 
lot* ikrank to 54 percent and 
in IHO to only 53 percent 

In local elections, where 
citizens are more directly 
affected, only 20 percent of 
those registered cast votes 

The voter profile break- 
down (or the last election 



showed that the average vo- 
ter was: white, over 35, 
affluent, college educated 
and employed These voters 
account for less than one-fifth 
of the entire nation's voter 
ace papulation. 

The poorest voter turnout is 
from the It to 24-year-old 
group where nationally only 
44.7 percent are registered 
voters and only 23.5 of those 
individuals vote 

The Illinois college voter 
turnout is 38.6 percent of all 
registered voters in that age 
0aup. This translates to less 
than 100.000 college age stu- 
dents actually voting 

In an informal Harper cam- 
pus survey of 300 IS-to 24-year 
old students. 23 said they 
were registered voters. Only 
16 said liiey would vote in the 
Nov 2 election. 

The college vote has the 
potential to change society In 
Illinois alone, there are more 
than S00,(M» students 

"The youth of this country 
have the numbers to influ- 
ence the vote." said Ed Mur 
nane. a political consultant 
tused in the Northwest sub- 
urtM, who was the Midwest 
preas director for the Reagan 
for President Committee in 
the 1980 election If the 
youth don't care to vote. 
however, the candidates don't 
care to reach ihem." 

Murnane said the only 
reason political candidates 
would go after the weak youth 
vote today is if they needed 
workers for their campaigns 
or if they felt there was suffi- 
cient cause — such as an im- 




pending war or activation of 
the draft — that would stir 
young people to action. 

"The only type of candi- 
dates who seek the youth vote 
are liberal Democrats. ' said 
Murnane. He added that 
candidates such as Eugenia 
Chapman, who is running for 
a 10th Congressional District 
seat against John Porter, 
would pursue young voters 
based on their support of such 
issues as ERA. Even if Chap- 
man came to Harper College 
campaigning. Murnane said. 
she would probably only pick 
up an additional 20 or 30 
votes. 

The college vote never has 
been very strong. In the 1972 
race between President 
Richard Nixon and Senator 
George McGovern, 

McGovern spent a large 
amount of time campaigning 



Sophomore Lori Beeber 
reigns over Fall Fest 



•*»^ 



Sf\^i' 




by Nascy Mctiuinnris 

Harbinger Editor in Chief 

Fall Fest Queen Uri Bee 
her IS presiding over Fall 
Fest activities, including 
Saturday night's football 
game with DuPage. 

Beetwr was selected from a 
field of ten applicants First 
runner-up was Natalie Divito 
and Jane Dawson was 
second. 

The new queen, who is 19. is 
a sophomore in the Executive 
Secretary Development prog- 
ram She lives in Arlington 
Heights and is a graduate of 
Buffalo Grove High School 

Beeber said she was hon 
ored to have been selected. "I 
feel that it is a big accom 
plishment, " she said 

Aerobics and sports are two 
of the queen s interests She is 
president of Catholic Campus 
Ministries, president of Fu- 
ture Secretary's .Association, 
Student Representative on 
the Executive Secretary 
Advisory Council, and is a 
member of the Northwest 
Suburban Catholic Young 
Adult Council. 

Beeber said she plans to get 
a Certified Professional 
Secretary certificate and 
wouM like to work for a large 
corporation. 



to the college population of 
the nation In the end, this 
target population did not 
come through and McGovern 
lost the race overwhelmingly. 

The right to vote is a re- 
latively new privilege to peo- 
ple under the age 21. In 1971 
Congress, under the rein 
statement of the Voter Rights 
Act. passed the 26th .Amend- 
ment lowering the voter age 
tots. 

Congress took action only 
after the vouth of this nation 
began to fight for the right to 
vote in the 'eos and early '70s 
The fight was marked by riots 
and. in some cases, blood- 
shed, as students became a 
political force, protesting the 
Vietnam war 

• Hell No We Wont Go. 
was the slogan of the times in 
the Vietnam era. a reaction 
toward the government's 
sending American troops to 



fight an unwanted and unde- 
clared war. Within a year af- 
ter the vote was granted to 18- 
to 20-year olds. American 
troops were returning home. 

"The numbers were there, 
however the vote never 
materialized. " Murnane said. 
■Young people acted as a "hot 
pot" and their influence did 
have an impact on the middle 
class, he said It was the mid- 
dle class and its interest 
groups, that actually brought 
about the pressure to end the 
Vietnam war, 

Murnane made it clear that 
historically and currently, 
the youth vote is inconsequen- 
tial, "Until young people 
voice their opinions (at the 
ballot tmx), no one will take 
them seriously, " he said. 
"Youth ought to pay attention 
because if they don't, things 
will pass them by," 

Tuition can double, the 
drinking and driving ages can 
be increased even further, 
programs and scholarships 
can tie cut back, and young 
people will have no opportun- 
ity to stop it without voting. 
Murnane said 

"Everything todav will 
affect the youth in tlie fu- 
ture," he said "Young people 
must pay attention to what 
happens today if they want 
the future to be better for 
them." 



This article is the first in a 
series of three leading up to 
the Nov. 2 election. Sext week 
the Harbinger will examine 
the race between Eugenia 
Chapman and John Porter. 




, poM* wtlh runnw».4ip NiMM 01- 
I by jQtHi BobMrafcl. 



Opiniftn 

It's hard to 
find a hero 

Another sports figure is in the news because of 
drugs Newspapers and television showed Ron LeF 
lore smiling as he signed his txtnd ticket, as if to say 
"wwhaf" 

LeFlore joins an ever-growing list of high salaried 
athletes who have the attitude that if s no big deal to 
be involved in illegal drugs 

The athletes have such good excuses for their in 
volvement We have all this money and we are 
under such pressure and drugs are so easy to get ' 

Presaure. If they want to understand pressure, let 
them get to know workers who have been laid off an 
International Harvester I^t them find out what its 
like to have a wife and four kids and no job 

The White Sox in their infinite wisdom, have sus 
pended LeFlore. but with full pay That s really harsh 
punishment, with three days left in the season 

The time is right to take a stand against drug use or 
abuse by athletes They have chosen to put them 
selves in the public eye and must accept the attention 
they get 

Any athlete who is stupid enough to get involved in 
drugs should be expelled from professional sports 
forever 

Owners of sports teams should not be allowed to 
send their drugged up players to a rehab center for 
two weeks and pronounce them cured. 

A good public image is still something worth pro- 
tecting. It's getting harder every year for a kid to find 
a hero. 

How long will the fans tolerate this behavior^" 
Almost every kid s fantasy is to grow up to be a sports 
hero Yet many of those fortunate enough to make it 
have cast aside their own childhood dreams. 

A baseball players contract states: The player 
agrees to perform his services hereunder diligently 
and faithfully, to keep himself in first class physical 
condition and obey the clubs training rules, and 
pledges himself to the American public and to the 
club to conform to high standards of personal con 
duct, fair plav and good sportsmanship." 

There is no place in sports for those who cannot hon- 
or this part of their contract 

Ron LeFlore was given a second chance to make a 
good life and $600,000 a year and he blew it. He does 
not deserve a third strike to be out. 

Tylenol deaths 

The horror of last weeks deaths from cynanide in 
Tylenol is another in a series of indications that this 
society is indeed sick and shows no sign of getting 
better 

Go to the airport to catch a plane and you must go 
through a security check Go to a clothing store and 
all the better clothes have security tags Expensive 
coaU are chained to the racks Small items, such as 
lipstick, are wrapped in big bubble packages to make 
shoplifting difficult. 

There is already a call for over-the-counter medi 
cine to be sealed at the factory Let's take it one step 
further 

Regular grocery shoppers frequently see people 
open jars and stick their finger in so they can taste the 
product Not only is this unsanitary and undesirable. 
it also affects freshness 

All items for human consumption should be sealed. 
Jars should have a tight band around the top - a band 
that has to be cut off 

The peace of mind would be worth the added cost 

While we prefer to believe the cynanide Tylenol was 
the work of a lone sickie. there are enough other sick 
ies who will think it was a good idea worth repealing 

Us almost enough to make a person long for the 
good old days when lynch mobs took care of the bad 
guys. 

Letter to the Edilor 

Coal taken 'bv accident?' 



On Septemt>er 22. 1 visited 
Harper's Dental Clinic. I ar 
nved for my appointment at 
1 ;30 and had mv teeth worked 
on for severaf hours Upon 
my departure at S:05. i went 



to retrieve the jacket to my 
suit which was hanging just 
outside the clinic on a rack 
provided by the college for 
patients of the Dental Clinic 
If ■nUnunl •m ptfir 1> 



Possible campus politics: 
a little mudsliiigiiig needed 



On September 23, a 
monumental event took 
place Two famous Nixon era 
faces. John Ehrlichman and 
Eugene McCarthy met for a 
debate The event was publi- 
ciied in the local community 
college newspapers, as well 
as in the local community. As 
successful as the event wa.s 
thouich. 1 am still puzzled t)y 
something Why, in the name 
of all civilized suburbanites 
was the event held at Triton 
College Why not HERE' 
With the exception of an 
obsolescent laser light show 
at their planelanum auditor- 
ium, Triton stands as an ion 
in Harper's shadow. No more 
needs to be said on that point 
though. 

To compensate for this 
grave injustice to our fine in 
stitution. I propose that the 
administration invite some of 
this state's, nation's, and 
even world's leaders to de- 
bate issues and settle their 



© 



Jeff 
Golden 



problems in the sfxirting are 
na of our mangificent pit. lo- 
cated deep in the heart of A 
building. There's room for 
plenty of spectators, and if it 
really gets congested we 
could allow people to view the 
proceedings from the second 
floor Just think of the possi- 
bilities! Tuesday night head 
liners at Harper College could 
include a Thompson vs 
Stevenson mud slinging con- 
test far openers, followed by a 
comical oratory by Professor 
Carter of Emory liniv. of 
Georgia With a little exerted 
influence by our administra 
tton. we should tie able to get 



either a Begin vs. Arafat gre 
nade toss, or for a quieter 
event, a Jane Byrne vs 
Richie Daley shout' off Just 
think of the revenues that 
could be generated! 

Aside from the admission 
price, the Peer Counselors 
could sell popcorn and knee- 
high boots, while the radio 
station could sell air space to 
local advertisers. The Har 
binger reporters would have 
their hanos full reporting all 
of the goings on. Harper 
would finally receive the 
appropriate attention and 
honor it deserves. 

Maybe this seems a little 
much to a few of you Some of 
these ideas could be a bit 
overblown, and should be 
toned down to the tastes of the 
greater majority of Harper 
students. 1 checked with Dis- 
neyland though, and all their 
characters are booked up on 
college tours right now. Sorrv 
y'all.... 



Sweeney's dating service is 
now open to improving man's plight 



I have been offered and 
(obviously I accepted, a week- 
ly byline' with this glorious 
tabloid. 1 found this event 
worthy of mention to family 
and friends 

• ■Terrific ! ' ' began the reply 
of one friend. "You've gained 
access to the power of the 
media You're in a position to 
make the day to-day grind a 
little easier for thousaiids!" 

Nice. 

"Congratulations!" cried 
another pal "1 can see it, 
Peder. you have such a pro- 
found grasp of the human pre 
dicament. You understand 
that you can't change the 
world but you're gonna try. 
You're gonna use your byline 
to make people see the good 
m themselves To improve 
man's plight You're gonna 
try to make the world a nicer 
place, aren't you*"" 

No 

I'm gonna use it to get 
dates 



|i-' 
kit 



Peder 
Sweeney 



That's right, the Peder 
Sweeney dating service is 
now open I'm going to stick 
pretty much with tne guide- 
lines set by other such ser- 
vices »'th one deviation, I'm 
the onl\ guy in this one 

I'll begin by describing my- 
self I The astute reader may 
note my tendency to improve 
on statistics as it pleases me > 
Firstly. I -stand at a hulking 4' 
10 " and, thanks to a barrage 
of diets, I'm down to a slim 
460 

My nose wiggles fashion- 
ably off in several directions 



Letter to the editor 

Background music's better 



In Respon,se to Richard 
DuBoise's Music l>etter in the 
September 9th Edition 

Mv perception is that the 
mus'ical programming should 
be conducive to the activities 
that take place in that 
building. 

My observation is that 
many people in the cafeteria 
level' and on the main level in 
A are using that space and 
time in between clas.ses to 
study and to hold social con- 
versiations. 

It seems from what we 
know about background 
music conducive for studying 
and social conversations, that 
the volume and type of music 
would be so appropriately 
programmed 

Should there be students 
who want an exposure to a 
wider variety of music, there 
are the Music 103 and 104 
classes on campus which 



would provide this experience 
in a structured way or, 
perhaps, a soundproof room 
simply for music listening ex 
periences should be provided 
lor those students who want 
the musical experience 
rather than a study or social 
experience with background 
music to drown out distract- 
ing noises from other sources. 
I write this in full recogni- 
tion that my age might make 
my opinions suspect. I also 
write this with an awareness 
that Harper's main purpose is 
to l>e an institution of higher 
education and that as a facul- 
ty member I am concerned 
about academic achieve- 
ment I also write this with an 
awareness that the average 
student age is nearer to 30 
than 20, which may suggest 
music programming, 
volume, etc. 

Phil Troyer 

Sladent Devrlopment 

Facolly 



with hairy little moles mark- 
ing every curve and liend. 

>If there's a picture at the 
top of this article, ignore it. 
that's just the schmurk who 
turns this stuff m for me i 

My bottom lip is slightly 
underdeveloped (my only 
flaw, I assure yout. but my 
slightly over-developed ton- 
gue covers it handsomely 

But Ixiy, am I a fun date. I 
like to get an evening rolling 
by showing the lucky girl the 
hair on the soles of my feet 
And. believe it or not. it gets 
tetter from there But to pub- 
lish the rest might Ije consi- 
dered ungallant (much less 
illegal ) 

So listen, even if you're not 
the Cheryl Tiegs or Tanya 
Rotierts type, go for it. Send 
your five bucks along with 
your vital statistics (you 
know, the good stuff i to me | 
care of the Harbinger office, 
and mayt>e you can find out 
where the real Peder | 
Sweeney sweats. 

Good luck. 

TO: A True. Red-Blooded I 
American: Sorry I didn't | 
make it, Commie sympathiz- 
ers caught the plot and kid- 
napped me. So it goes 

Harbinger 

waiiam Rainey Harper College 

Aleunquin & (tosefle Roads 

Palatine. It, 60067 

;)97 30U0 



tdlir*CM 
MMiiiiiDini-Mr 
VtntMa 
FiktoEiIiUi 

tEdiur 



Naac; ll<Ki<UES I 

Ridk 

JnqrSAul 

BnarneMKl 



Ane 



Dinlli;01jRrPnnM| 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 1 
ity. published weekly except I 
during holidays and final ex- 1 
ams. AH opinions expressed! 
are those of the writer and not [ 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. I 



Th* HwMnger. OcUbar 7. ige2. Pag* 3 



Plan next semester's classes now 



No doubt y«m know Uiat it is 
ponible to rcgiflcr early for 
next semester if you are cur 
rently or previously have 
been a student at Harper Col 
lege Read on i( you would 
like to get a jump on the 
crowd and become involved 
in that process. 

Hie actual registration pro- 
cess will take place in the 
Cafeteria at the computer ter 
minali on Novemt>er 16. 17. 
18. I9aiid22between9am to 
U noon and I to 4 p m Any 
ctirrent or previou.s student 
oaay roister during the day- 
time hours on the above 
dates, provided he she has 
previously met with a counse 



lor At the conclusion of the 
session with a counselor a 
student will receive a counse 
lor's signature on the course 
authorization form, and with 
that signed form in hand, be 
able to pick up a time card on 
or after .November 2 from the 
Registrar s Office in A 213. 
The Registrar's Office is 
directly across from the 
Bookstore. Any current or 
previous student, full-time, 
part-time, day or evening. 
can go through'the above pro- 



Part-time evening students 
may n^ister in the A Build 
ing Cafeteria on November 



From Uie 
desk of... 



Dr. 

Henry. Direcl«N' 
Student Developmeal 



16. 17. or 18 from 5:30 to 8 30 
p.m. A time card is not re- 
quired for any part time 
evening student who wishes 
to use the evening registra 
tion time Nor is it necessary 
to meet with a counselor prior 
to registration, although it is 
strongly recommended. 
There will be counselors 



available on the evenings of 
registration to answer brief 

questions and provide 
academic advising upon re- 
ouest. (A word of warning for 
the wise full-time students 
are not permitted to register 
during the evenings. These 
times are set aside expressly 
for part-time evening stu- 
dents who choose not to 
attend during daytime reg- 
istration hours r You may 
watch the bulletin boards and 
future Harbmger articles for 
more details and times as the 
registration time draws 
closer 

Please, avoid the nish. see 



a counselor now for educa- 
tional planning assistance be- 
fore the lines start to form. 
The Student Development 
Counseling Offices are lo- 
cated in A 347. I 117. and D- 
142. Each cluster iset of 
Counseling offices at each 
location) is set up to work 
with students in specific prog- 
rams and or major areas. 
Check with one of them to see 
where you might best be 
assisted. 

May I emphasize again, it 
is to your advantage to see a 
counselor now to discuss 
courses, majors, career 
plans, early registration, and 
other matters of concern. 




Harper College 

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All-star east selected for fall play 



by Diane Tanwky 
Harbinger SlalT Writer 

Auditions for the fall play 
"Chapter Two" were held on 
Sept 20 and 21 

twenty-four students tried 
out for the four roles Dr 



Muchmore. the director of the 
play, thanked everyone for 
aucfitioning 

The results were posted 
outside of A- 139 on September 
23 They are: Jennie Laura 
Pulio: Faye = Nancy Strick- 



land; George Sean Col- 
liert; Leo = Paul Gilbert. 

The production dates for 
"Chapter Two" are Novem- 
ber 12. 13. 19 and 20. and the 
play will be performed in J- 
143. Harper's theater. 



I.#tler t« the Edittir 



Senate race: an annual ordeal 



Being unemployed I have 
been ctmnsellM) and believe 
that to get a job, any job. one 
should tell the potential em- 
plover what one can do and 
will do if selected Resumes 
of past accomplishments and 
honors are nice but potential 
employers want to know, 
what can you do for me^ 

Professional politicians at 
the local, state, and national 
levels follow this advice when 
seeking elected jobs Politi- 
cians make promises of "bet 
ter things to come" if selected 
by the voters who are their 
"employers " 

It is very difficult to gel 
very excited about the ten 
Harper students vying for the 
student Senate posts when, 
according to the Harbinger 
(page 1. 9-16-821, only one 
candidate gives any idea of 
what, if anything, they would 
try to do if elected. The other 



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nine have "nice." if unexcit- 
ing, resumes of all being 
great high school students 
(yawn! i and have "ambition, 
respect, excitement, hard 
working, loyal, dedicated, 
have had experience. ., sin- 
cere, want to be involved." 
etc. Again, this is nice but 
does not motivate anyone to 
vote for one resume, or candi- 
date, over another. 

The fall election of student 
Senators is a yearly tradition, 
or ordeal, at Harper. Sort of 
like the leaves turning. Nice, 
but who really cares. The fall 
leaves blow around and even- 
tually disappear just like the 
student Senators. How many 
Harper students could name 
the student Senator repre- 
senting his division? Who 
really cares other than the 
student Senator who has 
added another dubious 
achievement to his resume' 

The Harbinger does a good 
job, with limited material and 
time, by going to press with 
what little it can get from the 
candidates who have been 
scrapped up into running by 
whatever means. Maytie it is 
necessary to have this annual 



autumn agony-election but it 
IS all very boring, silly, and 
much ado over nothing. 

Dick PIckard 



Please return 
her white coat 

I Continued from pagp Z) 
Unfortunately, someone must 
have "accidentally" taken 
my jacket. 

I was very disturbed by this 
as this was ibe first time 1 had 
worn this jacket and 1 had 
worked pretty hard to pay for 
it 1 know times are rough, 
especially for college stu- 
dents, but times are just as 
rough for us working people I 
came to the Dental Clinic in 
order to save some money, 
however it ended up costing 
me three times as much as 
going to my regular dentist 

Hopefully, whoever it was 
that took it mistakenly will 
return it to the Dental Clinic 
rack, no Questions asked It is 
an off white, waist length 
jacket with no collar and but- 
tons up the front 

Cbervl Codman 



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The woman 
entrepreneur-be 
your own bo»8 

"The Woman Entrepreneur 
— Be Your Own Boss." an 
cisiit week course, is being 
offered by the Women's Pn>« 
ram beginning Monday. Oct 
U. at 7 p m in A-2*2a. 

Louise Schrank, entrep- 
reneur and autkor of "Life 
Plan. " wiO be tte iMlnKtar 
Hw coone wiB he gaared to 
hrty pateatial eolrciireneurs 
nrwarc a plan for a small 
bwalmw. cultivale personal 
qvalitlet necessary for sue 
ceaa. and provide legal, finan- 
cial and marketing inianna- 
tton 

To enroll in the class, which 
will meet Mondays from 7 to 
•:«p.m Oct Kthrou^Dec 
•. cdl Ibe Cootimiing Educa 
ttoB AikMiaaiaH Otnc* at an 
mm. aittMiPii iW. 4U ar 3»l 
l»4tainct tnltkM is IB ptaa a 
materials fee 



Craduatioo pelitkMM 

degree 

raDW 



wiM qualify for a 
certificate n 



r the 
peti- 



tiiHi for graduation by mid- 
term. October 16. 1982 Gra- 
duation petitions can be 
obtained m the Registrar's 
Oflke. A-2t3 

Get organized 
seminar 

•I've Got to Get Orga 
nized. " an all-day seminar on 
home, time and money man- 
agement, will be offered by 
the Women's Program on 
Saturday. Oct 16. from 9 a m 
to 3 p m in A 242a 

Rena Trevor, coordinator 
of the Women's Program, and 
Audrey Inbody. Harper coun- 
selor, will lead the lecture 
and discuasian 

Fee for the seminar, includ- 
ing lunch, is $17 SO (17.10 for 
senior citizens) To register, 
call the Office of Continuing 
Education at J97 3000, exten 
ami 410. 412 or 301 

Point of View 

The literary magaaine. 
Point of View, which pub- 
lishes works of Harper stu- 
dents, u m need of an editor. 
The editor must be an excel 




MbSsI. CtitceQO. Thv wolunlMvB 
(M Nw«gai'a rigMl Liu Ufwy. Tom 
RaaMy. Mwy McMtMn. lie HMIflWs Ml) Don 



lent reader of literature and a 
good manager of time and 
people. Additional duties in 
elude organizing student 
selection committee and su- 
pervise selection of materials 
for magazine: proofread 
materials: supervise dead 
lines for various stages of 
production, and serve on the 
Student Publications Com 
mittee 

The editor is eligible for a 
partial licbolarship 

Applications should be sub- 
mitted bv Oct 25 to Jeanne 
Pankanm. Student Activities 
Office A ,W6. or Dr Frank 
Smith. F 313 

Stage Crew 

stage Crew, an activity 
sanctioned by Student Activi 
ties, meets Tuesday and 
Thursday from 7 . 30 to 10 p.m 
in Bldg V 

The organization builds 
sets for Harper productions 
and are currently working on 
sets for Chapter Two." 

All interested students are 
invited to attend. 

Prrwmai Fnuorf 1 oryiop 
k[ Harper 

"Small Business Manage 
ment." a three-session class, 
will meet on consecutive Fri- 
day evenings. Oct 10. !.■> and 
22. from 7 to 9 30 p m The 
class will meet in C-103 

Designed to aid persons 
who have owned a small busi- 
ness for a year or k>nger. this 
series of classes will cover 
many areas of business 
strategy, while taking into 
consideration the limited re 
sources available to small 
businesses. 

Tuition IS $35 

To register . call 397-3000. 
extension 410. 412 or ;i01 For 
additional informatmr. rail 
3973000. extension sm 

Palatine Alumni 

In order to welcome gradu 
ates of Palatine High School 
to the school s 1982 Home 
coming festivities, the Stu 
dent Council will host an 



Alumni Breakfast on Satur 
day. Oct 9. from 9am until 
noon at the north end of the 
physical education hallway 
A continental breakfast wil be 
served 

Small Bu!iiDf«8 Manavement 
Classr^ at Harper 

A three session Personal 
Finance Plan Workshop will 
be held from 7 to 10 p.m on 
Oct. 18 and 25 and Nov 1 The 
workshop will meet in the 
Board Room. Building A. 

During the workshop, a 
practicing estate planning 
attorney, two financial plan- 
ners and an investment brok 
er will assist participants in 
developing individual finan- 
cial plans. 

Because the workshop is 
part of a six-course Persona! 
Finance Program, it is re- 
commended that participants 
have completed three courses 
— Personal Money Manage- 
ment. Fundamentals of In- 
vestment, and Estate and 
Tax Planning — l>efore en- 
rolling. However, persons 
who feel they have equivalent 
experience and or back 
ground are also invited to en- 
roll in the workshop 

Tuition is $22 and there is a 
materials fee of $10 

To register, please call the 
Continuing Education Admis- 
sions Office. 397 3000. exten 
sion 410. 412 or 301 For furth 
er information, call 397 3000. 
extension 383. 



HARPER REVISITED 



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2442 E Collier S E . Grand ftapMs. Michigan 49506 
(A f>rogram ol Trimty Chrlslian CoHaga) 



YEAR ANNIVERSARY 

Anniversary 
Update 

All members of the Harper 
community are invited to 
attend the 15th anniversary 
celebration on Sunday. Oct. 
17 from 1-5 p.m Visitors will 
receive a brochure which lists 
all activities. 

15 years ago at Harper 

A dress code was consi- 
dered, but was modified to re- 
quire only that shoes be worn. 

Vending machines dis- 
pensed cold drinks for 10 
cents. 

Students who violated traf- 
fic rules had to attend student 
traffic court, where students 
presided 

There were 49 faculty mem- 
bers. 13 administration. Har- 
binger polls showed that stu- 
dents: 

• believed the U.S. should 
stay in Vietnam: 

• did not believe mahiuana 
should be legalized: and 

• approved of interracial 
dating. 




Capitoft low fai«$ 

"What a braak!" 

Wh€ rever we fh; we have the lowest 
unrestricted fares That means no advarice 
purchase, no minimum stay NWe're always 
glad to see you, even at the last minute. 
Make up yoiir mind today — and by tomor- 
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For reservations and information, can 
your Travel Agent or Capitol Air at 212- 
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Chicago, 213-986-8445 in Los Angeles, 415- 
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tn Miami Otitade these areas, please call 
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=OffBeat 

"On Golden Pond" reflects the stars 



As a tribute to the late Hen 
ry Fonda, the Harper CoUesc 
Program Board preaentwi 
the movie On Golden Pttod." 
Wednesday. October 6 tt was 
also re released to local 
movie theatres 

The loUowing conisla at a 
nvicw of FaaS»s last movie 
«Wdi was originally released 
In January o( 1983 

ON GOLDEN POND 

Stamng — 

Katharine Hepburn. Henry 

Fonda. Jane Fonda 

Screenplay by — 

Ernest Thompson 

Produced by - Bruce Gilbert 

Duected by - Mark Rydell 

"On Golden Pond presents 
an outstanding achievement 
in modem film making. 

The late Henry Fonda and 
his daughter Jane have been 
cast in perfect roles for this 
film The eider Fonda por 
trays W year old Norman 
Thayw Jr . while the younger 
Fonda plavs his daughter 
Chelsea Katharine Hepburn 
turns in a brilliantly under 
sUtod performance with her 
rote as Henry Fondas fore- 
ver devoted wife 

The movie begins with 
Katharine Hepburn and Hen 
ry Fonda returning to their 
vacation home in New Hamp- 
shire for their -tath summer 
together Later, they are 






Brian 
Frechette 



ioiiMdl 
Boyfri 



__J by their daughter, her 
boyfriend, and her boy 

Irtend's son. 

Jane Fonda has been har 
baring resentment and anger 
toward her father becau.se he 
never treated her as a friend 
Henry Fonda is a cold, distant 
old man who doesn't care too 
much for anyone but himself 
He also hold.s a persistent 
fear of dying in which he lets 
everyone know that his -days 
are numbered Katharine 
Hepburn smoothes the fric 
tion between her daughter 
and husband by teaching 
them both how to gel along 
with each other She also 
helps her husband deal with 
the inevitable signs of old 
age 

It proves interesting to 
point out that Katharine Hep- 
bum and the late Henry Fon 
da have never met before 
they both walked on the set to 
do this movie. Despite this 
fact, both actor and actress 



put together a luminous per 
formance. 

One minor problem with 
the film is that there is not 
enough acting by Jane Fonda, 
whose body is clad mostly in 
bikinis and low cut blouses 
throughout the movie. 
However. Jane Fonda does 
turn in a superior perform- 
ance when she does perform 
in the film There should be 
more confrontations lietwecn 
Henry Fonda and daughter 
Jane Fonda which would turn 
this "great" movie into a 
"fantastic" movie 

The cinematography in the 
film deserves almost as much 
credit as the actors and 
actresses The close-up shots 
were executed with such 
perfection that one could 
clearly see the emotions 
generated by the performers 
The scenery was magni 
ficenlly filmed in the beauti- 
ful foothills of Virginia This 
left the viewer with an actual 
sense of being there The 
screenplay, although written 
in a fairly predictable 
fashion, is saved by fine 
acting 

Henry Fonda. Jane Fonda, 
and Katharine Hepburn make 
up a cast which simply can't 
be beat The.se stars possess 
the proficiency by which they 
turn typically stereotyped 
roles into a powerful cinema 
tic experience. 



Beatlemania "hits"' campus 




.\ crowd of just under 800 
waited Willi anticipation last 
Friday lor "Beatlemania " to 
take tw stage 

A thorough view of the front 
stage revealed musical in 
struments. microphones and 
lighting reminiscent of the li 
mited technolog)' available m 
them's 

A thorough look behind the 
stage revealed twelve futuris 
lie projection machiness 
which flashed images of the 
19(0 era onto a large translu- 
cent screen situated at the 
heels ct the performers. 

The sound equipment was 
o( the very latest in computer 
technology available that 
gave the group an advantage 
over the equipment which the 
Beatles had orijginally used 

The house lights dimmed as 
the impersonating foursome 
(which revel the original Bea 
ties in both sight and sound ' 
entered the brilliantly illu 
minated platform 

The Beatles earliest re 
corded song. 1 Want to Hold 
Your Hand initiated a wide 
spectrum of exciting audio 
and visual effects 

Their song. Taxman," ex 
empitfied the futuristic sound 
which the Beatles attained 
over twenty years ago. and 



set standards for the music 
industry which followed de 
cades later 

Beatlemania delved into 
the "psychedelic" era by 
playing its subliminally drug- 
laden lyrics accompanied 
with a visual representation 
of hippies "partying Some 
of the song titles of this era 
were "Strawberry Fields 
Forever." and "Lucy in the 
Skv with Diamonds ■ 

With (he assassination of 
Martin Luther King Jr . and 
Robert Kennedy, the country 
was in a turmoil. The Viet 
nam war raged on and (he 
protests continued The Bea 
ties paralleled the current 
events in the lyrics of their 
songs They released "Re- 
volution. " and "Helter Skel 
ler." I a song later re 
released by Fat Benatari 

The group then concluded 
the evening with "The Long 
and Winding Road." and "Let 
It Be 

Since this reporter was too 
young to remember when the 
Beatles first came to Amer 
ica. I cannot say with com 
plete honesty that Beatlema 
nia was exactly like the real 
thing. However, judging from 
the old Ed Sullivan clips and 
[daving Moms old Bealle re 



cords luntU they scratched-. '««' "..'^"« '°"*!!T 
I will say that Beatlemania -ftm* «»» ">•* 



say 

came pretty close to the real 
thing. 



"MaonHgM Drive" atarrtng WR 
•I HwpOT CoMag* on FrM^r. Oct- S. 
iMnd I* being consMarMl lor tlw 
•ndUcke* 
tar Hm pulillc. 



(abOM) wW be appwing lw« 
In BMg. A. numor tws it that thi* 
Door* ' movla. Tickata ara on 
■ra n tor Harpar aludanU. S3 



Pink Floyd forms 
cinematic "Wall" 




"Pink Floyd The Wall" is 
an intense, powerful motion 
picture experience "The 
Wall" was directed by Alan 
Parker He took a screenplay 
wnden by Roger Wa(er of 
Pink Floyd, who had also 
written the words and music 
to the hit album, mixed it with 
the animation of Gerald 
Scarfe into a strong pop 
opera 

It is the story of a burned 
out rock star. Pink The view 
er sees Pinks life through 
hallucinatory flashbacks that 
cover his life, from childhood 
to his present state In a con 
fusing ending Pink is commit 
(ed to an insane asylum 

Pink IS played by Bob Gel 
dof of (he Boomtown Rats 
Geldof does an adequate job 
with his entirely physical 
part The movie starts with 
alternating images of Pmks 
father being killed in WWII 
and himself watching TV 
The Images of Pink's life 

CMse Droppings 

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■Yf -.1 -■» TV.« vp *f , 



Film review 



combined with the animation 
are breathtaking 

If the movie has a major 
flaw, it is that it is a bit con 
fusing at times Parker, to 
coax his audience and match 
the music, uses repetitive im 
ages The Wall in Pink's life 
symbolizes Pink s building a 
wall around himself from 
reality, the wall his mother 
builds around him and the 
facelessness of society, "just 
another brick in the wall " 

The Wall" is rated R for 
nudity and violence. There 
are some very bloody scenes, 
so if you are extremely 
squeamish you may want to 
skip this movie 

Whether voure a mild or 
diehard fan of Pink Floyd, 
this is an excellent, energetic 
movie 

Joseph Saunders 



The Harbinger 
needs news 
and feature 

writers. 
Also lay-out 
assistance 
needed on 

Tuesdays only. 
We will train. 

Apply 

Harbinger 

office, A367. 



'By Jim Martin 









Golf team - 1st half season highlights 



The Harper College Golf 
Team. iind» fir* year Coach 
Mike Stang. has played rr 
specubly. aJthougb aome 
WW iacwmatanHy. threugh- 
out the firsl h«V o( Uw teasen 

First half of Harpw* tea- 
tooin review 

TheHawks win their (int 
meet, a triangular against 
Moraine Valley and Oakton 
Harper finishes with a 318, 
three itrokes better than Oak 
ton and i« better than 
Moraine Brian Oumter 
flolahed second with a 77 
BeaHiher t — 

Harper raiaad tlwir record 
to ** with a MB to S7 iMMne 
vletanr over Moraine VaOey 
Owiriv waa mcdalM willi an 
B. 

fnltenm conference meet 
of lk« yoar. the Hawks 
- - ' • 1 IB the field of 
t 334 in South 



8e f le » fcer IT. IX — 

Danville Invitational — 
■ We shot well but still 
finished U in a lournamcnt 
which featured one of the 
strongest fieldii in their his 
lory, said Coath Slanf! Har 
per waa led bv .Mike Wallner 
with a 77-76 15.1 Brian [mm 
ler recorded a 7»7H 157 and 
Z«c Chernik chipped in with 
an K 75 ■ 157 As a team, the 
Hawks shot OO 



Vpem ret 



!1 



_, returning from Dan 

ville. the Hawks placed fourth 
in an N4C' conference meet at 
their home course. Hilldale 
Country Club "Scwes were 
higher than usual." said 
SlMf. "bccwiae the weather 
WM eold and windy " Harper 
ftniitad with a SW, i» strokes 
behind the winner. College of 
DuPafe. 

SMlMlllfr 24. 2S — 

JoUct Invitatioiial - After 
shooting well the first day 
the Hawks slipped from 
eighth place to 13 on Satur 
day Twenty teams partici 
Dated at Wedgewood Country 
Club Zac Chernik was low 
man for the Hawks with a 75- 
•0 - 155 Illtnois Central won 
the meet with a record SOO 
score Harper finished at «49 

♦ ••**♦**♦••*♦**** 

I NEW! NEW! NEW! I 

$1.00 I 



SeMeasberZ? — 

Lake County Invitational - 
In one of Iheir better finishes 
the Hawk Linksmen finished 
in fifth place with a 318, only 
nine strokes off Lake Coun 
tvs winning 309 Zac Cher- 
nik s 75 and Brian Dumler's 
78 paced Harper 
Seatembrra — 

Harper led an exceptional 
showing in tying DuPage for 
»ef«)nd place at ;i2l lUxk Val 
ley won with a .X17 and broke 
DuPage s confereiwe winning 
streak which extended over 
the last two vears "The play 
ers are finally starting to l* 
lieve in themselves." said 



Coach Stang He continued. 
"By competing favorably 
with I>uPaee they are start- 
ing to realize that our top 
opponents are not supermen. 
We are starting to come on 
strong " 



CONFERENCE 




.STANDINGS 






(Asor»-»-HZl 








W 


L 


DuPage 


14 


1 


Rock VaUey 


13 


2 


Harper 


8 


V 


Joliet 


7 


8 


Thornton 


2 


U 


Illinois Valley 


1 


14 



Bankflball ToiirnanirnI Srhednknl 



flcvlnnbir 1$ -* 

TheHawka placed s«<-ond 
to host WauboMCC in Sugar 
Grove. IL . losing by three 
atrofces to the Chiefs. 90$ to 
311 in a four team meet Dum- 
l«r carded a 7«. with Zac 
I Jim Kalamaras 
^77's. 



A two day basketball 
tournament will be held on 
Monday and Wednesday, Oct 
II and 13 from 2to4pm All 
faculty . staff and students are 
eligible 

Sign up your team, or sign 
up as an individual, by 3 3D 
p m in the PEAR office on 



Friday, Oct 8 There will be a 
team captains meeting at 
that time in the BIdg .M con 
ference room to review the 
format for the tournament 
and go over the rules 

For more information, con- 
tact the Intramurals office, 
M 222. Ext 265 or 467 



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Tlw Hartungw. Odetiar 7. IM2. Pl0* 7 

Tennis team 
beal§ Oakton 

by Kris Kopp 
Harbinger Sports Writer 
With great enthusiasm the 
women's tennis team won a 
match Monday against Oak 
ton College Playing second 
singles Kate Pauli beat her 
opponent 6 3. 6 4. and later 
plaved second doubles with 
Rita Wright also beating Oak 
ton 6-1. ^0. Katie l^win who 
plaved No. three singles had 
an excellent day winning her 
match 6^ 1 . 6-xi Kerry Luzinski 
plaved first singles and lost, 
however she came back play 
ing No one doubles with 
Katie Lewin. beating Oakton 
At the Lincolnwood Tourna- 
ment several weeks ago the 
Harper Hawks placed third 
Kate Pauli won Single Con- 
solation player 

Yesterday the women play 
ed their last match, against 
Waubonsee The roster was 
as follows: No one singles: 
Kerry Luzinski, No, two sing- 
les: Kate Pauli, No. three 
singles: Katie Lewin, No. 
four singels Rita Wright.. 
No one doubles: Kerry 
Luzinski and Katie Lewin, 
No two doubles: Rita Wright 
and Kate Pauli, No. three 
doubles: Wendy Andreas and 
Therese Meyers. 

Harper women's tennis is 
ranked No. two in the confer- 
ence. If the women want to 
win the conference they will 
have to beat Illinois Valley 
The women recently lost to 
Illinois Valley 18, winning 
only No. five doubles. 

TTie conference match will 
be Fri and Sat Oct 8-9 The 
location is to be announced. 



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V-ball team win 
boosts standing 



bv Krtaty WartI 

Harbiagrr Sports Writer 

The women's volleyball 
team showed their talent 
Thursday eveniiw by defeat- 
ing the College ofDuPage IS- 
14, lS-9. 15^9 The win added to 
their strong conference 
ttfiiy*'^ The team paaacased 
wUhurtMm that proved to be 
iniportant in all three games 

ui the first game. Harper 
l«ok an early lead with the 
help of Shelli Schlauch's un 
believable spikes Harper 
thco ran into a bit of technical 
problem that really set them 
back. The Hawks served out 
of order, so the official called 
a time out During the long 
period, the team seemed to 
drain all their enthusiasm, so 
in quick need Coach Brink- 
man called a time out Brink- 
man's comment to her team 
durine the time out was "We 
can't let one mistake rattle us 
like that. The team applied 
the coach s comment and 
««nt on to win the game, le- 
14. 

Harper again took a lead in 



the second game, but this 
time they went on to keep the 
lead the entire game Ann 
Astroski contributed to this 
game with her consistent and 
effective serves 

The third game proved to 
be no different The Hawks 
took a 6^2 lead by playing a 
tough offense They kept sur 
prising Du Page with a new 
trick every volley. The 
Hawks also won this game. 
15-9. 

Coach Brinlunan felt strong 
about this conference win in 
hope that it will put us back 
on a winning streak ' About 
her team's defensive game. 
she commented. "It looked 
good, but a couple of times we 
slacked -- we lost perception 
on the court Although the 
win was strong. Brinltman 
did find an area to improve on 
for next weeks games. "We 
should have been much stron- 
ger We had a few good plays, 
but we should have always 
been on the attack" 

Today they take on Moraine 
Valley at 5 p m in the gym 



Harperthon run slated 



The Harper College In 
tramural Dept. is once again 
sponsoring the annual Har 
pertbon one and three mile 
run on Saturday. i.>t. » begin 
ning at 10 am All runners 
must sign up to run 30 mi- 
aHlM prior to their particular 
run at the press box kicated 
aeit to the track and the foot- 
ball fieM 

Alt participants will receive 
Harperlhon T-shirts and 
there will be champion in- 
trantiral shirts for the win 
nan. Akw. free refreshments 
wBI be provided, and there is 



no charge All Harper College 
students, faculty and staff are 
eligible to participate 

■ftie courses are laid out to 
take you around and through 
the beautifully scenic Harper 
College campus Maps are 
available in advance from the 
Intramural office m Building 
M'222 Both run.s will begin 
and end on the outdoor track 
at the west end of campus. 
Men and women will run in 
the same race but will be 
timed separately to deter 
mme both male and female 
champions 




Mathews gains 100 yards in loss 



by Ttm Miller 
HarMagrr Sports Writer 
Rock Valley opened up the 
■coring in last Saturday's bat- 
tle on Uie football field It was 
a nine yard run that put them 
on the board and the extra 
point made it 7D m the mid 
first quarter Later in the 
tame quarter the Hawks 
nuuaaged to tie the game up 
wtth a magical option play to 
the ouuidfe by Sam Wright 
who carried the ball the total 
distance. U yards for a touch 
down. 

In the second quaner Rock 
Valley found themselves deep 
in their own territory in a 
paHtlne situation The rather 
gloomy situation for them 
hofwever. seemed even wurse 
when the punter dropped the 
ball. tMs goklen opportunity 
for the Hawks quickly dimi 
ttished. however, as the mm 
ter picked up the ball and ran 
tike a scared rabbit all the 
way (or a first down. This un 
fartunate Uttie iacidMt even- 
tually set up Rock VaBey for 
• M yard ImmMn* yaw to 



make the score 14-7 at half 
time. 

In 3rd quarter action the 
Hawks brought a powerful, 
consistent drive to life One 
highlight of the drive con- 
sisted of a 26 yard run by 
quarterback Mike McPhii 
liamy Fullback Brelt 
Mathews topped off the 80 
yard drive with an explosive 
34 yard touchdown carry The 
extra point tied up the game. 
14 14 

From here the game re 
mained in a stalemate until 
late in the 3rd quarter when 
the punt receiver for Rock 
Valley fumbled the ball and 
the Hawks recovered On the 
following piav. quarterback 
Mike McPhilliamy. again on 
an excellent run. carried the 
ball all the way down to the 1 
yard line 

11 was here that Rock Val 
ley displayed excellent hard 
core defense as they stopped 
-Killer Mathews ' on two 
attempts straight up the mid 
die the Hawks players. 
however, were extremely iq»- 



set with the refs call as they 
argued that Mathews had the 
touchdown by a foot. This, 
then, ended the quarter with 
3rd down and 1 root to go to 
the big 6 

On the next play the Hawks 
fumbled and luckily reco- 
vered on the two yard line 
Harper's final attempt was a 
quick pass that was under 
tnrown. Thus, the Hawk.s 
came up empty handed 
Coach Ehasik said that he felt 
that not .scoring under the cir 
cumstances is where the 
game was lost He felt that 
Rock Valley would have trou- 
ble playing while being a 
touchdown behind Pressure 
on Rock Valley to .score and a 
Hawk psychological edge are 
the factors behind his belief 

From here, one lends to 
wonder how the Rock Valley 
managed to score 16 more 
points throughout the remain 
der of the game The how is 
really quite simple 

With the Hawks on their 
own 35 yard line they attemp- 
ted a pass which was inter 



cepted and run all the way 
back to the two yard line 
Rock Valley then capitalized 
on the Hawk misfortune to 
make the score 21-14 

Surprisingly enough the f in- 
al touchdown came on 
another Harper pass attempt, 
again from about the 35. 
which was picked off and run 
back for a touchdown Two 
devastating plays like these 
are enough to make loyal 
Harper fans cry. The extra 
point, incidentally, failed to 
make the score 27-14 

The two fatal interceptions 
were symliolic of the Hawks 
passing game all day , which 
was not good to day the least. 
The Hawks passed 28 times 
for 3 completions and were in- 
tercepted 3 times 

To top off these second half 
Harper misfortunes, the 
Hawks fumbled the ktckoff 
The Hawks did. however, 
manage to hold Rock Valley 
to a field goal which marked 
the end of the scoring for the 
game. 

Fullback Brett Mathews 



deserves special recognition 
as he has been the leading 
rusher in the last three 
games. Against Rock Valley 
he rushed 19 times for 100 
yards (5.21 yards per carry). 

Perhaps the strangest 
aspect of the game is that 
Rock Valley is a running 
team. They arc very success- 
ful at keeping the ball on the 
ground As Coach Eliasik 
said, "We trained hard last 
week for an on the groimi de- 
fensive stand" This was 
quite apparent as Rock Val- 
ley rushed only 79 yards on 51 
attempts 

The Hawks played an abso- 
lutely fantastic 'on the 
ground" defensive game. 
Thus. Rock Valley was forced 
to pass and. incidentally, 
their quarterback had an ex 
ceptionallv good day of pas- 
sing Neither the Hawks 
coach nor the team should be 
degraded for these bizarre 
misfortunes over the past few 

They will bounce back! 



HARmNGER 



Vol 16 No. 8 



WWam Ralrwy Hwpw CoHag* PaloUno, 



OdolMr 14, 1982 



Harper^s anniversary celebration 

■* . _- . ___^: -^■... ■ rrrr ■ — I lI/"l«o«*«> 



A camiiiH-wiite celetoratioo 
will mark the 15th 
annivereary o( Harper Col- 
le(e ■ Harpei Revisted." a 
day of recognition and re- 
membrances, will be held on 
Sunday (rem 1 to 5 p.m. 

Presideat James McGralh 
encouraged all current stu- 
dnis to atiMd. 

■Tte o|Mii IMWM is a fine 
opportunity for students, 
faculty, and trustees of the 
past 15 years to meet with 
memt>ers of today "s Harper 
community." he said. "We 
arc looking forward to a terge 
turaout from oar onMdt rt» 
dent body and stair " 

The program for the day 
will feature exhibits and de^ 
iMMtrations emciaUy pre- 
p«wl for the cdAratioD. 

At 1 p m a slide prcaeoU- 
tion wiu give visitors a »ie* 
of Harpers first IS years. 
r«Bo«1i« a brM award cere- 
iM«y. (aenRy members will 
Tisit with former students 
and other visitors in the 
cafeteria, where relresh- 
■Mats will be served GuesU 
wfll be able to register for a 
drawing of dinner theater 
tickets for tbe spring prodoc- 
ttaof FUkBtroatbeRoof 

racdlty mambers will 
■ar** aa gwdas (or campus 
tMvsbegMngatZ 30 Tours 
wlB leave from the informa 
tioB booth in A building 

An art exhibit will feature 
drawings, paintings, and 
works in other media by for 
mer Harper art students 



More than 20 alumni artists 
will be represented in the 
show, several of whom are 
teaching in the Harper Col- 
lege district Jens Brasch 
uaches at Wheeling High 
School, and Marlene Hunt 
BraM^ is 00 the Harper art 
faculty and does substitute 
iMcbiag in District 214 high 
Kiwala. Vinee Sebastian pre- 
vtooaly taught at area high 
sclioeu. and currently Tom 
lUcMalMm teaches at Forest 
View, and Bob Mechling at 
Elk Grove 

The Friends of Harper 
ananiiatian will hold a book 
sale during the afternoon 
Reading fare offered at the 
sale includes volumes from 
the ctritege library as well as 
donated hardcover and 
paperback books Proceeds 
bom the event wiU be used to 
purchase trees for a 
Friendship Grove on the 

campus .„ 

Ajuz concert at 3pm wiU 
brinf together more than 20 
aiunoiM the Harper CoUege 
music program Among those 
returning are music teachers 
Jeff Jay of District 15. and 
Bob Cammack who is a studio 
teacher. Beth men continue to 
ntay in the area Jeff Oatance 
knd Dave Milletello play 
casual weekend jobs, and Rod 
Jay has been active in the 
Champaign Urbana jazi 
■cene, and is currently play 
ing with a Caribbean area 
group Roy Vombrack. owner 
S Orpheus Music in Chicago, 



'Harper Revisited' Program 



1— 1:30 p.m. 

CMlege Center. Bldg. A 



1:30— 2 30 pm. 
Cafeteria. Bldg. A 



2:30-5 p.m. 



SpjB. 
J-143 
4:15 p.m 

J143 



Welcome — James J. McGrath 
President, Harper College 
Audio-visual Presentation 
15-year Recognition Awards 
Faculty Visits 
Refreshments 

Tours. Displays, Demonstrations 
Tours leave from 
Information Booth 
Jaz2 Band Concert 

Fashion Show 



The Book Sale WiU be open from 1 to 5 p.m onthe Unrd floor 
ofBuiJding A. ProceeAfrom the sale wiU be used for the 
purchase of trees for a Friendship Grove on the campu-v 



Where were 
you back 
in 1967? 

President James McGrath - 
professor and associate dean 
of instruction. New York City 
Community College. 

Jeanne Pankanin, director 
of student activities, Bth 

frade. St. Theresa School, 
alatine. 

Elaine Stoermer, director, 
college relations - in Rich- 
mond; VA, taUng careo^ ^ 
year okjj 



is very active writing rl 
and television music c" 
mercials Rick Levy 
Kevin Huff are employe) 
leading mucic compan 
and Kurt Kriemier is r 
ideting his bachelors d« 
m miwic at NortheastemJ 
noiB University. 

Fashion Design and 
chandising students have I 
pared a special exhj 
featuring fashions of the i 
15 years, which will inci 
urments from a private I 
lection and current stu<" 
work At 4 15 pm , a fa 
show will present a styll 
retrospective of the 15-yl 
period, featuring work C 
by current students and 
turning alumni 
Among the graduates c 



Congressional candidal 



by Thoma* E. Stalesaaa 
HarMagrr Staff WrMer 

■'The young population 
have the numbers to affect 
the vote, if they would only 
use their wwcr." said a Mid 
west peiilUcaMMHant. ana 
lyzing the upcoming Nov 2 
election 

To inform new voters of 
candidates and issues that 
will have a substantial im- 
pact on college students, the 
Harbinger. thU week, ia ex 
amining the race in the newly 
formed loth Congressional 
District Candidates are Re 
publican iniumbent John 
Porter and Democratic chal 
Eugenia Chapman 




THE CANDIDATE 

Incumbent John Porter. R 
lOth. was first elected to the 
United Stales House of Repre- 
sentatives on Jan 22, 1980 to 
fill a vacancy in the 10th dis- 
trict Porter was re elected to 
fill a two-vear term m Con- 
gress in the general election 
on Nov 4, 19B0. winning with 
a W.OOO vote plurality or 61 
pcffcaM al the vote 

Porter is a member of the 
House Appropriations Com_ 
mittee a«l he has also served 
on subcommittees on Foreign 
Operations; District of Col 
umbia Labor. Health. Hu 
man Services and education 
Pnor to his election to Con 
gress. Porter, an attorney 
since 1981. served three 
terms, from 1973 through 
ISTO. in the Illinois House of 
Representatives from the 
sUte's 1st legialativ* district 

THE ISSVES 
8TODENTIX)ANS 

A Porter aide said. Jolui 
believes that every educable 
student is entitled to access to 
federally-guaranteed loans to 
movide the capiUl for his or 
fcer education • The aide 
added. •Those not in need 
will only be able to obtain 
market rates for loans; 
however, the people who are 
tone«lshouMbeableto^et 
lederally-Bubsidizcd loans 

OKAFT IIEGnTllATION 

"Congressman Porter be- 




John Porter 
lieves that draft registration 
is unnceded and that it would 
not help to speed up a call to 
arms, the Congressman also 
will always vote down the 
issue when it comes to a vote 
in the House." according to 
Porter s press secretary 

NVCUEAH MORATORIUM 

■'Congressman Porter 
voted for a freeze in nuclear 
arms production in a recent 
vote in the house, according 
to an aide The Congress- 
man feels that we must first 
freeze then negotiate for a 
permanent reduction." 

THE CANDIDATE 

Eugenia S Chapman has 
served as a Democratic Rep- 
resentative from the Illinois 
Third District since 1964 
Chapman was named Demo- 



cratic Minority Whip in Janu- 
ary 1981 

Chapman was chairman ol 
the House Appropriations 11 
Committee and a member of 
the Illinois Economic and Fis- 
cal Commission in 1980. 
chairman ol the House Hu 
man Resources Committee 
from 1975 to 1979. and a mem 
ber of the committee through 
Januarv 1981 ; and a member 
of the House Education Com- 
mittee from 1965 10 1981 

Chapman was the ch'ef 
sponsor of the Illinois Public 
Junior CoUege Act 

She is also an Illinois Dele- 
gate to the Education Com- 
mission of the States, serving 
on the steering committee. 

THE ISSUES 

STl'DENT LOANS: 

Need-based federal aid to 
Illinois students will decline 
by an estimated i2 percent 
and 98,000 students will lose 
their federal awards. Next 
year, the Federal budget pro- 
vides that the availability of 
guaranteed student loans will 
be restricted and that borrow 
ing costs to students will be 
increased. Chapman will help 
get the funding needed to help 
pay for education, campaign 
literature states 
DRAFT REGISTRApON 
A Chapman aide said. 
"Mrs. Chapman believes that 
draft registration is not 
necessary, however she will 
never bring it-draft reg- 




Eugenli OMpoMn 



istration— to a vote if 
elected." 

NUCLEAR MORATORIUM 

Chapman said. "My oppo- 
nent. John Porter, was 
pushed into voting for a 
freeze of nuclear weapons. He 
has dragged his feet on the 
issue and only voted after he 
was sure that members of his 
party were for it My views 
are— 1 will start all the wheds 
in motion to get something 
like this i established as) a bi- 
partisan issue and on the floor 
lor a vote." 



Next week the Harbinger will 
examine tbe governors race 
between tbe incumbent 
Thompson and the challenger 
Steveaaon. 



1 2, TTw HHMqar. OoUw 14. i*B 



Ppinion 




Historically: Harper CoUege- 
our own October Revolution 



Harper College 
isgrowing up 



MlministratiotnTa^^ 

be certain that all faculty memiji! 

aUndards that were established (or the college 

Equally important is the administration's aetermina- 
tion that the curriculum provides exactly what it was 
designed to provide: that it can withstand careful scru 
tinym>ni other colleges and future employers. 

William Rainey Harper, we salute you this week. We 
hope you are proud of your namesake. Your concept of 
the community college has been tested and found viable, 
and remains a fitting tribute to your memory. 



HARPER REVISITED 




15 



YEAR ANNIVERSARY 



Why all the fuss over such a 
common anniversary"* After 
all, it does come around once 
a year, every year without 
fail Is this event such a glo- 
rious one that it should super- 
cede the 205th anniversary of 
the defeat of the British 
forces bv the American army 
at Saratoga, NY' Well. Im 
not sure that Harper's 
anniversary is as important 
as all that, but it does have its 
place 

What is indeed appropriate 
is the fact that this mstitution 
is a livme tribute to William 
Rainey Harper, otherwise 
known as the father of the 
community college That in 
itself is a reason to celebrate 
this anniversary. 

If old William himself 
meandered onto our campus. 
I truly doubt that he wouki be 
disappointed. Sure, he might 
be a little bothered by the 

j>y paving job done on 

fmeter Rd . and even 
nent about the tar fumes 

I F building, but overall. I 
he would be damned 

|id of this school, his 

r the past IS years, this 

lege has turned out 

ands of graduates, each 



Buttons for many 
involved students 



The buttons you see 
some people wearing 
around Harper indicate 
their affiliation with some 
form of student activity 

According to Student 
Trustee Mary Ellen 
Beagle who submitted the 
idea to Student Senate, the 
buttons are l)eing given to 
all students who do not re- 
ceive compensation for 
their services. 

We commend the Stu- 



© 



Jeff 
Golden 



dent Senate for approving 
this idea. It was gratifying 
to learn that they had to 
order some 600 of these 
buttons This is quite an 
impressive number of in- 
volved students 

Get to know the students 
who are wearing the but- 
tons. Ask them about their 
activity. You mav find 
your interest piqued. 

Well done. Student 
Senate! 



one a separate tribute to the 
existence, education, and 
ideals of the community col- 
lege 

The concept of 'he com- 
munity college w„ fl revolu- 
tionary one. and it couldn't be 
any more fitting than to cele- 
brate our anniversary during 
the revolutionary month of 
October Wm the Conqueror 
won the Battle of Hastings 
during this month in 1066. 
Martin Luther posted his 95 
thesis on a church door in 
Germany during this month 
in the year 1517 Mohandas 
Ghandi was twm this month 
in the year 1869 The entire 
month of October has seen 
many great events, and the 
births of many great leaders. 
It is truly fitting that we cele- 
brate our anniversary during 
this month 

John Adams, Teddy 
Roosevelt. Dwight Eisenhow- 



er, Chester Arthur. Ruther- 
ford Hayes, and (so much for 
perfect lists* Jimmy Carter 
were all born this month, 
many years ago of course 
To top it all off, the greatest 

Colitical forum ever invented 
y man. the United Nations, 
was formally established in 
October, 1945. Innovations 
even touched the scientific 
world with the launching of 
the world's first artificial 
satellite by the Soviet Union 
in October 1957 

It was only fitting that in 
1967 our avant-garde institu- 
tion began its existence in a 
month during which so many 
other great men and ideas 
began. 

This is indeed a month in 
which to honor great men and 
their ideas. Sit back for a mo- 
ment and think about where 
we would be without some of 
the aforementioned people. 
Then think about where YOU 
would be without this college. 
Stop by Harper on October 
i7th. for there is plenty of 
reason to celebrate. FELI- 
CITATIONS AND CONGRA- 
TULATIONS TO WM. 
RAINEY HARPER COL- 
LEGE. ADMINISTRATION. 
STAFF, and, of course, STU- 
DENTS, et all ... 



irper's resident Sidewalk Guru gives 



irper 



students another chance to unite 



at Harper, as at any 
I'tution of higher learning. 
,1 of us h.ive specific arid 
oonalized goals Whether 
|be philosopher poets or 
dmg machine repairmen, 
dreams are a bit more 
Icific than our general 
eas of study The future 
Icretarics have already en 
t'isioned their perfect future 
environment The business 
majors have a good idea 
where they'd like to do what 
ever tvpe of business they d 
like to do Even the aforemen 
tioned philosopher-poets have 
tiegun paving their individual 
paths to Nirvana. 

I am no different. I have 
molded to perfection my im- 
age of an ideal occupation. 
AJid while many may scoff at 
it. it allows me to scoff silent- 
ly back. To me, this is the 
highest of all stations in life, 
the sage, the magi, the Side- 
walk Guru 

To many of you. Sidewalk 
Guru translates to "Lazy 
Bum." 

But let us consider the wise 
men and prophets throughout 
the ages, Plato. Sophocles, 
Tieresius, Merlin. Lao-Tzu 
and Confuseius, to name but a 
few. And anyone you hear 
calling these men lazy bums 
is not much worth hearing 

And is shedding obscure 
truths on unappreciative ears 
a marketable skilP 
Of course not. 
And this is where you. the 
Harper Student, come m 

For those of you who ha- 
ven't noticed. 1 have made 
.several attempts to unite you 






Peder 
Sweeney 



towards a common cause. 
Only one person showed up at 
the Algonquin take-over 
(armed to the teeth) and 
probably spent a night in jail 
for the effort. Even my dating 
service dirt not provide 
smashing results (though it's 
not too late to sign up i 

Whether you know it or not. 
you have become the 
laughing stock of the entire 
nation Even Southern Cal is 
laughing at you. The words 
•'Harper Student " have be- 
come a derogatory slur 
across the country for any 
apoUtical, apathetic or other- 
wise uninvolved. self- 
centered person. (I'm sorry 1 
had to be the one to tell you. ) 

So here 1 am, Mr. Benevo- 
lent, ready to give you 
another chance. 

The average yearly take of 
a Sidewalk Guru is pretty 
close to zilch, whereby, I'm 
gonna give you the chance to 
kick off what can only be a 
shooting star career, with a 
bang 

Every single one of you is 
hereby directed to give me a 
dollar. Even if I only get 
22,000 bucks, it might be 
enough to quell the barrage of 



malicious insults directed 
against the Harper student 
from coast to coast. 

Or, for those of you who are 
apathetic towards apathy, 
consider it an investment in 
your future Drop off your 
buck in the Harbinger office 
today, and forty years from 
now" as you walk down the 
street with your grandchil- 
dren, you can point to me and 
say "See that man with the 
shrunken rib-cage and know- 
ing eves? The one reaching 
for another bottle of Dom 
Perignon '62'' Well. I helped 
make that man what he is 
today " 

Peace, baby 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Haiper College 

Algonquin & RaKUe Roods 

PalaUne. IL60IK7 

397-3000 



ttumCm 

Adm1i«ii(D<ncUir 
HmUUt. 



EdlKT 



Naac; HcGMm 
tttat 
IMtaA 




All 



Letters to the editor are w.l.()iiit(l. 

letters iniisl have nami-. aildn-ss. social sfcurily 
number and title, suili as student, lanilty <ir 
staff member. Publication rights are reserved. 



imNartii 
DgrathyObvcrPimilB 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams. All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-tothe-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461 



Discover the Career Resources Center 



From the 
desk of... 



A new lervice for Haiw 
stvdenU. suf(. faculty, and 
administration is developing 
in F 132. The Harper College 
Career Retources Center 
championed by the Student 
Development staff under the 
leadership of Dr Janet Weit- 
oey. Barb daon. and Audrey 
Inbody is staffed by Andrea 
Kiene. Career Resources Spe 
cialist and Jackie Chalmers. 
Secretary Hours for the 
Career R«sM)urce8 Center are 
8 IS am to 8:30 pm . Mon_ 
day through Thursday, ana 



1: 15 a.m. to 4:» p.m. on Fri- 
days. 

The floor plan utUizing the 
apace available and incorpor 
aUag the needs of the princip- 
al users was designed by the 
Interior Design Class under 
the leadership of Jean Pear 
son with students. Valerie 
Callas. Leona Damon Rita 
Fenily and Kathy Tourtelot 
as the project team The Har 
per College Career Resources 
Center .'staff are most grateful 
for their expertise and espe 
cially pleased with the re- 



A series of seminars and 
workshops wiU be presented 
throughout the term Guests 
are welcomed and anyone 
who has career materials 
may wish to donate them for 
use in the center Topics such 
as resume writing, interview- 
ing, job search strategies, 
hidden job markets, letter 
writing, and other topics as 
the need arises will be avaU- 
able 

The Center will house two 
terminals which will provide 



a wide array of career related 
information through the "Dis- 
cover" software program. 
"Discover" is a Computer 
Guidance Information Sys- 
tem with modules of informa- 
tion covering values, decision 
making, jobs, financial aid. 
apprenticeships, four year 
college search^ information, 
graduate and professional 
schools, technical and spe- 
cialized schools, continuing 
education, military careers 
and training, and listing, nar- 
rowing, and exploring va- 



Dr. Fred Vabvtt 
Director. Career 
Resoorces Center 

rious career possibilities. 

Besides providing access to 
the "Discover" program, the 
Harper College Career Re 
sources Center will provide 
written materials on a num- 
ber of careers — as well as a 
bibliography of materials, 
and guidance through counse- 
lor referrals and assistance 
at the center 
Please stop by and visit us ! 



Win movie tickets 
with clever sityings 



by Nucy MrOaiacss 
HarMsger EdUM-ia-CUef 

B be alert The world 
... relerts ' 

If yMi smiled at this silly 
saying, and have similar ones 
in your repertoire, you might 
get the chance to see your 
mrk in print. 

Student Activities is lookmg 
for jokes or clever sayings to 
use on the two pro|;rammable 
display units in use on 
campus. 

The uiiU. which were the 
gifts o( the cbm of 1981. are 
tocaled ia tbe cafeteria and in 
J building 

Jeanne Pankanin. director 
of Student Activities, said the 
units are designed to com- 
municate with a media 
aricnted student body 

"Reading an entire mes 
sage takes about two mi 



EXPERIENCE 
THE NEW WAVE 
IN HAIR DESIGN 



nules." she said "It's a quick 
way to get information to stu- 
dents on upcoming events and 
services oiffered.' 

In an effort to attract more 
attention to the display units, 
jokes and sayings were alter- 
nated with messages, as in "1 
am an optimist and I will be 
until the day I die. if 1 ever 
do." 

Clever students can submit 
their material to Student 
Activttiet. A338. and wiU have 
a chance to win four Plitt 
movie tidwts 



Next week: a 
look at the 
contest 
t)etween 
Thompson and 
Stevenson 






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TiinM on Oct4>ber 17. 1967 It 
was not even mentioned in the 
New York Times 

Interestingly enough, other 
important events took place 
and commanded the banner 
of Uie nation's premier news- 



paper. Among the more in- 
teresting were: 

• A former New York City 
Police Commissioner asked 
for a complete ban on all guns 
within the city limits, 

A House panel recom- 



mended to drop 110.000 
Federal employees from the 
payroll, and trim $1.4 billion 
from the iHidget, 

• The Supreme Court 
heard arguments as to 
whether private religious 



schools! 
federal ai(| 

• An 
Soviet ag^ 
West. 

• The 
testing 



Those who were at Harper way 



An 
Administrator. 




On Suff... 




A 

Faculty 
Member. 



by Naacy McGHlaesi 
HarMager Edilv-I^CUcf 

After grades were mailed 
ool a few years ago, a letter 
came to Dobd Stansbury's 
office The writer had earned 
a grade point average of 3.41 
out of a passible 4. 

In the letter, the student 
wrote that she did not know 
why she owed the college 
13.41. but if she owed it. she 
would pay it 

The above letter is part of a 
collection amassed by Stans- 
bury, vice president of stu- 
dent affairs, over the past 16 
years. 

Stansbury is one of a hand- 
ful of current Harper em- 
ployees who started working 
(or the college before the 

****************** 



StudeM Activities Advisor 
Mike Nejman is a former 
Harper gnduate who has r« 
turned to Harper as an em 

N^man. who graduated 
from Harp^ ^ l*^- received 
his Associate Degree here 
and majored in journalism. 

He then went on to receive 
Us Bachelor's degree in jour- 



doors opened for business. 
The first year was spent writ- 
ing policies and manuals 

He was director of People 
and Personnel Services at 
Arlington High School when 
he first heard about the col 
lege Harper's then dean of 
students, Jim Harvey, 
offered Stansbury the posi 
tion of director of admissions 
and registrar. 

■At the lime. " he said, 'I 
was not sure 1 wanted the Job. 
Two-year schools did not 
have the good reputation they 
have today " 

Stansbury said it was diffi- 
cult at first to attract 
academically superior stu 
dents to Harper because of 
the lack of reputation and be- 

******************** 

nalism from Northern Illinois 
University in Dekalb. 

Nejman has worked for the 
Illinois Entertainer and the 
Prairie Sun papers and is also 
currently working for Prog- 
ramming Magazine. 

Nejman returned to Harper 
as a lull time employee in the 
pocition of Student Activities 
Advisor in June of 19B1. 

"I was working for Warner 
Brothers Record Company 



cause many students wanted 
to go away to school. 

"It took some time for Har- 
per to be accented by four- 
year colleges." he said. "Now 
they refer students to us." 

Stansbury visited commun- 
ity colleges in other states 
during the setting-up process. 
He said Florida and Califor 
nia have some fine 2 year 
schools, but Illinois has prog- 
ressed more rapidly than 
these two states in the past 15 
years. 

He said that Illinois had 
done a good job in providing 
funding, "probably because 
the state realizes that the 
community colleges have 
more effect on the job market 
than 4-year schools. Many 
students graduate from uni- 



versities with degrees th^ 
are not marketable.'' 

Stansbury feels that Ha 
per's success can be attr 
buted to its location. He '. 
"Harper is in a very go 
community. The high sc' 
are excellent and the citii 
are affluent. This combing 
tion has led Harper to be i 
ognized nationally . ' ' 

Another reason for Haj 
per's success, he said, 
President James McGratll 
"At one time." Stansburl 
said, "it was a case of I 
administration versus tbl 
faculty. President McGratT 
has made them into one uni| 
I believe morale is highe 
now than it has ever been.'' 

Although Stansbury said I 
is happy with the college, ' 



************************************1 



and was not happy with my 
situation there when I heard 
of the opening for Advisor of 
Student Activities at Har- 
per," said Nejman 

Since Nejman had been in- 
volved with student activities 
when he attended Harper as a 
student, he felt that he was 
qualified for the job. 

"I was familiar with the 
faculty here and also with the 
student body and campus. I 



was also very familiar wil 
the marketing possibilities [ 
the area." 

Nejman's track recoii 
speaks for itself. According \ 
Nejman. ' 'Since last fall 4 < 
of our 7 productions hav 
l)eensell outs" 

Nejman believes that h| 
job here at Harper is an i 
cellent opportunity that givd 
him a great deal of motiv^ 
tion. 



► ****************♦**♦****************■*♦*'***** 



************* *****♦***•*•*** ***y 




by Jcaay SakaU 

Aaaociate Professor Joanne 
Heinly is one of the few facul 
ty members who has been 
with Harper College since its 
opening in 19S7. 

In fact, the former director 
of the college's Nursing Prog 
ram has been with Harper 
■iace before it was kicated on 
the corner of Roselie and 
Algonquin Roads 

"1 was here even when Har- 
per was located in a Palatine 
■torefrant," recalled Heinly 

Heiniy is c registered nurse 

****************** 

by NaraN«rtoa 

Special to the 

Harbteger 

Scouted t^ the White Sox at 
15, he didn't make the team 
because of a knee injury. 

However, former journal- 
ism student Jerry B. Jenkins 
did make a place for himself 
in Who's Who for IWI as the 
director-editor of Moody 
Monthly magazine and au- 
thor of 20 tioofcs. 

Since that edition of Who's 
Who, the 33-year-old Jenkins 
has become the publishing 
director of Moody Press ana 
has had two more books poh- 
lished. 

He is currently working on 
a mystery series, Tbe Mareo 
Mysteries with book eight 
(Lindseyi coming out in 
January and book nine 



who received her education at 
Columbia University in New 
York, where she earned her 
bachelor and master's de- 
grees in nursing 

Sixteen years ago, Heuiiy 
single-handedly coordinated 
the entire nursing program 
that is today rated as one of 
the top nursing programs in 
the state 

"I was teaching at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois when I was 
asked to plan the curriculum 
for the program. " said Hein 
ly "If was started at the re 



auest of Alexian Brothers 
iospital and Northwest Com 
munity Hospital. They 
wanted a good nursing prog- 
ram started in the Northwest 
suburbs." 

Though Heinly was director 
of the program for seven 
years, sne stepped aside and 
allowed someone else to take 
over because it became, 
"very stressful." "In the l>e- 
ginning we moved three 
times in four years. Also back 
then, the directorial position 
was only for faculty, not 



administration." 

One of the achievement] 
Heinly said she is most ) 
of is carrying the nursini 
program as tar as it hal 



"We went from an enroll 
ment of 30 students to an ( 
rollment of 120 students wit! 
in the first three years that i 
was started." 

Today the nursing progra 
is still thriving. There are ! 
students enroued in the pr 
ram— half of that total is id 
the freshman class and half in 



********************************************************* 



(Meaghan) coming out in 
February. 

The prolific writer also has 
plans lor a sequence of books 
called the Jennifer Series 
next year and is collaborating 
with Pat Williams, the gencr 
al manager of the Phi- 
ladelphia 76ers. on a motiva- 
tional book for Westminster 
Press. 

Among the earlier books 
Jenkins wrote are interviews 
with sports figures Walter 
Payton. Dick Motta. Madelyn 
Manning Jackson and Hank 
Aaron. 

Writing about sports fi- 
gures was the natural out- 
come of his earlier years as a 
sports writer. 

When Jenkins found he 
wouldn't be able to play base- 
ball because of his knee in- 
jury, be turned to sports writ 



ing. He became a sports wri- 
ter for the Des Plaines Sub^ 
uriMUi Times when he was at 
Forest View High School. 

After graduating, he work- 
ed for one year as a night 
news editor for radio station 
WMBI while attending Moody 
Bible Institute 

He came to Harper in 1969. 
and in 1970 was one of two stu- 
dents who received a student 
achievement award. 

The award was based on 
appearance, self confidence. 
seft expression, personality 
and understanding of his par- 
ticular field. 

He worked as an assistant 
mwits editor for the Day Pub- 
lishing Company where he 
was required to take pictures. 

"My photography started 
with the Day newspaper 
where I went out to cover a 



story and the editor hande 
me a camera to take pic 
tures," he said 

"I didn't know anything ab 
out a camera, aperture, di< 
tance, anything! The pictu 
didn't come out I learned b^ 
watching and listening an^ 
taught myself photography ' 

Jenkins was unhappy witl 
his job as assistant sporty 
editor. 

"Here I was, an assistani 
sports editor at 19 and I felt I 
wanted to be a sports editorl 
so I went to Day's competitor] 
the Des Plaines Suburbar 
Times and got the job.' 

Jenkins was married in 
1971 and moved to the state od 
Washington for a brief time.l 
"I was becoming disillu-r 
sioned with sports writing atk 
about the time the sports peal 
pie were beginning to getl 



Th* H «tiing«r. CXMiw 14. 1M2. Pag* & 




I eligible (or 



k'my b«(an 
Vrgutacd 



. Um people gatherrd in 
WMiiii«toa DC to rally (or 
jobs, and the New York 
Tiroes quoution (or the day 
came from John Kenneth 
Galbraith. who sUted. "Pri- 
vate eoteriwue and private 



investment we being arouaed 
to their responsibilities — as 
they have without result a 
hundred times before." 

In dollars and cents, a e? 
MiMtaoR was joing for tZ396. 
wt^teTnrw Sdkiiialiile Cut 



lass sold (or $249S. An aver- 
age house in Brooklyn i no ap- 
pliances) ranged between 
124,000 and $27,000 Accoun 
tants were being offered 
17.000 to $1,000 to start 

On tbe whole, the week was 



(airly uneventful, with Inerid 
Bergman on the cover of ufe 
Magazine: novelist William 
Styron was on the cover of 
Newsweek, while Time pic- 
tured sculptor Tony Smith. 

In Palatine. Illinois, well, 
that's history too. 



lack when... Former student, trustee 




I SM rootn (or improve- 

He said he feels that Harper 
id oAer more vocatiooal 
.^ams f*^ people who lack 
t ability to complete thede- 
( progr a ms. "As an opcs- 
' eaauDuaity college, we 
id not overlook these peo- 
„. ' he said. 
He also said he would like 
Ucr the coOece to have a per 
Vormiag arts theater. 
J"AIUwi^ J-M3 is used as a 
■theater. A was d w ig nw l as a 
llecture hall and does not have 
■the (acilities it needs (or a 
llarge-scale production." he 

Walchiag a college grow 
■from l,atTe ».000 students 
■has DDl bMM wMhool ita UgM- 
Icrride 



MiMhiiry has kept a letter 
he received from a woman in 
1972. She wanted to attend 
Harper's food processing 
classes. She explained that 
she made guava jelly and 
peanut butter, but she didn't 
think they were auite good 
enough to market Her 
address was Georgetown, 
Guyana. South America 

Another letter came from a 
■todcnt who explained why be 
received an •'incomplete" 
grade for a course The 
teacher (who is no longer at 
the college i had instructed 
the class to give themselves 
whatever grade they thought 
they deserved The student 
t to turn in his grade, but 
t he should get a "C 



While Neiman was a stu- 
Jaot at Harper he had his own 
I entertainment column on the 
I Harfoincer staff and was also 
I the chairman of concerts on 
I the profD'am board 

"My first show as chair 
I man on the program traard 
I was Journey on July 22. \9n 
We got them for only U.SOO 
land they didn't even sell 
lout' " 

Nejman is not sure what he 



plans to do with his future. 
Owoih he is probably going to 
go to Colurobid College in Chi 
cago (or his master's degree 
in Arts Entertainment and 
Media Manatenenl. 

While he is Advisor ol Stu- 
dent Activities his goal is to 
continue to provide the best 
quality of entertainment 
possittle (or the students and 
residents of the communitv " 



I************** 

the sophorooce class. 
Anoiher. 



**♦*♦**♦*♦♦♦♦•*♦♦****♦* 

ing program o((ers an excel- 
lent opportunity (or indi 
viduals to become very effec- 
tive nurses "We always 
have." 

Heinly. w ho now teaches a 
combination of special medic 
al nursing, patient teaching. 
and orthopedic nursing, said 
her main goal and motivation 
(or continuing to teach is, "to 
continue to develop good 
practitioners and the highest 
standards of nursing excell 
> that are witliin my own 



, .^....^ asMct of the orog 
ram that Benly said she is 

vssy pr««l or is that Harper;; 
norths proffWB was the first 
I to the state to obtain federal 
■di^ in nursing cducatioa. 
■■Wo an alae vciy unique in 
that we were the first prog 
ram to allow LPNs to utilize 
their background and come 
into the program as second 
year students and take 
another year after (hat to be- 
come UN's." 
Heinly said Harper's mirs- 

»*«*♦•♦*♦*♦**♦***********♦*♦********* 



I enormous salaries " 

He felt he wanted to do 
.omething more important in 
; ,le, he said, something re- 
latmg to his Christian beliefs 
So he came back to Illinois 
and got a job with Scripture 
Press where he was editor of 
their high school paper 
"Freeway," 

It was while he was work- 
ing at Scripture Press that he 
began writing books, one of 
which was Bad Henry" with 
Hank Aaron 

Hell into the Hank Aaron 
book accidentally My boss 
worked with a .secular writer 
who wanted him to write it. 
but he wasn't knowledgeable 
in sports, so he asked me to do 

I it." 

Sometimes publishers 
approach Jenkins about writ- 
ing a book. Other times Jenk- 



ins will take the initiative. 

"I look for people that intri 
gue me andfwho I want to 
read about." he said. "I went 
to Payton fir!>t and told him I 
had a publisher who would 
give me a contract 

"The biggest book I have 
ever done was the B J Tha 
mas story. About 90,000 hard 
back books were sold About 
l,aie soft co.ers are sold ab- 
out every ait weeks." he said. 

In between books, Jenkins 
learned of an opening for the 
position of editor at Moody 
Monthly, a religious OMga- 
zine. 

"1 really wanted the job," 
he said 

■I was only 24 and thought 
they would want someone old- 
er. When I went for the inter 

i 

HC—llssrS w'fage ii 



Moats returns to help set 
the celebration in motion 



by Diane Tarosky 
HarMager SUIT Writer 
One of the many people 
working on the 'Harper Revi 
sited" anniversary celebra- 
tion is Larry Moats, a former 
student and a former mem- 
ber of the Board of Trustees. 
When Harper sophomore 
tdoaU was elected to the trus 
tee board in April of 1968, he 
had reached the voting age of 
21 just two days before the 
election He went on to serve 
two terms <stx years) on the 
board, and held the offices of 
vice-president and secretary 
during those two terms 

Meanwhile, Moats received 
his associate degree from 
Harper, and transferred to 
the University of Illinois Cir 
cle Campus in Chicago 

Moats is currently a mem- 
ber of the Friends of Harper, 
a volunteer organization con- 
sisting of former students. 
board memt>ers and anyone 
interested in Harper College 
The purpose of the Friends of 
Harper is ' 'to communicate to 
our community the various 
functions of Harper College, " 
said Moats. 

The Friends of Harper eon 
duct many activities, such as 



"Village Nights. ' Repre- 
sentatives (rom selected vil 
lages are invited to Harper 
College for a presentation 
that gives an overview of the 
opportunities the college ha.s 
to offer to the communities 
and to the studenU attending 
Harper College, said Moats 

"Village Nights are fulfill- 
ing to participate in. especial- 
ly answering questions about 
Harper College People are 
surprised at the comprehen- 
siveness of Harper College. " 
Moats added. 

As chairman of the Harper 
Revisited committee. Moats 
feels that the Oct. 17 
anniversary celebration 
"serves to heighten commun- 
ity awareness of Harper Col 
lege One of the functions of 
the anniversary celebration 
will be the focus of attention 
on where Harper College has 
been and where Harper Col- 
lege is going" 

One of the goals that MoaU, 
as a member of the Friends of 
Harper, would like to see 
reached is increased com- 
munity involvement There 
will be a Friends of Harper 
booth at the Open House with 
staff to answer questions re- 



garding the organization, and 
to encourage new members. 
Anyone interested in Harper 
CoUege can join. 

A Book Sale will be held by 
the Friends of Harper during 
the Open House. The pro- 
ceeds will be used to purchase 
trees (or a tree grove on 
campus. 

The Friends of Harper also 
plan to ask former students if 
thev would be interested in 
joining an alumni associa- 
tion. If there is enough in- 
terest, the Friends of Harper 
would get the initial 
framework for the associa- 
tion in motion, said Moats. 

■Come out Oct. 17 (from 1 
to 5 p.m. I to see Harper Col- 
lege, meet the instructors and 
see what Harper College is 
like," advises Moats to any- 
one interested in returniiw to 
school, or just interested in 
Harper. 

And who would be better to 
advise prospective students 
than a former student from 
Harper's early years, a for- 
mer student who is still 
actively involved with Harper 
College, and is helping with 
the college's 15 year 
anniversary celebration. 



Entertainment in the '608 
not too different from today 



by Briaa Frechette 

Harbiager Eatertainmeat 

Edttor 

When Harper College 
opened amidst the vast corn- 
fields of the village of Pala 
tine, the studenU of that era 
entertained themselves in 
much the same fashion as we 
do today. 

The methods that were 
used for entertainment in the 
go's; (TV. movies, music) are 
still in wide use today The 
only part that has changed 
about entertainment is the 
performers. 

Technology has changed 
the quality of entertainment 
Movies were much improved 
with the invention of color 
film, cinemascope, panavi 
sion, 70mm film, and Dolby 
stereo Television was 
brought to life with the onset 
of color television transmit 
lers and receivers Musical 
notes were brought forth with 
amazing realism through the 
use of stereo sound. 

The y«ar for pop music was 



1967, when the Beatles re- 
leased their "Sargeant Pep- 
per's Lonely Hearts Club 
Band." Jefferson Airplane s 
career had just landed while 
Janis Joplms had just taken 
off The Rolling Stones. Jim 
my Paige, and the Doors 
were practicing in garages 
hoping to make it big 
someday. 

Television gave us a glimp- 
se of the ApoUo 11 lunar land- 
ing and the debut of the Bea 
ties on the Ed Sullivan show 

The Smothers Brothers ere 
ated good ratings and severe 
headaches for their network 
bosses through their irreve 
rent use of sarcasm and silent 
protest. 

Tiny Tim. Ruth Buzzi. Gol- 
die Hawn. Dan Rowan and 
Dick Martin gained fame on 
TV s top rated comedy show. 
•Laugh-In." 

Deadpan humor, a perfect 
sense of timing and the ability 
to mix civility with boyish 
charm lofted Johnny Carson 
to the top of the late night TV 



talk shows. As host of NBC's 
top-rated "Tonight, " Carson 
regularly drew 35 percent of 
all the nightly viewers and af- 
ter a celebrated salary walk- 
out in 1967. was reportedly 
earning $25,000 a week 

Indeed there was just as 
much sex and violence on the 
viewers' screens 15 years ago 
as there is today. The one ma- 
jor difference is that 15 years 
ago, sex was implied, not ex- 
posed. 

Movies which were re- 
leased in 1967 include: ••Bon- 
nie and Clyde, " 'Valley of the 
Dolls, " "The Dirty Dozen. " 
and "2001: A Space Odys- 
sey ' Released in 1968 were 
the films Funny Girl," 
"True Grit, " "The Odd Cou- 
ple. " and "The Green Be- 
rets." 

This little trip down '•mem- 
ory lane." exemplifies the 
fact that the medium used for 
entertaining audiences has 
not changed as much as the 
"stars" who did the enter- 
taining. 



Pat* «. Ilw HMMnoK. oeubm 14. t«K 












14 


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11 


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ISIII Amiimssnr 
Celebration 
I PB4 pa 
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Film 

-nieieui 

InlemaliDiul 
Tournee or 
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Dance Club 

All students interrsted in 
forming a Dance Club ar« m 
▼tttd to •ttead a HMctiiM at 11 
•.a. in tk* (tanc* mMa, M- 
Mt. M rriday, Oct. 11 

For more inlormatioii. call 
Ext. 4M 

Nuclear Arms 
Race Prewtitalion 

An aiMi-imciear film and a 
c wM i w d lUde limw lecture 
•n th» nuclear arms rac«f will 
be presented on Tuesday, 
Oct Xm J 143 

The hoiar-lona ram. entitled 
*■• Mlmilet to Midnight." is a 
documentary portrait of Dr 
Helen Caldicott. a pediatri 
cian. author and nuclear 



^•n^H' 



activist, and her struggle to 
inform and arouse the public 
about the medical dangers of 
the nuclear threat The 
Academy Award nominated 
film will be shown at 6 p.m 
Public admission is $l, 
admiMion is free for Harper 
stodniU with activity caras 

"The Race Nobody Wins" 
IS a unique production com- 
bining a high impact slide 
show narrated by Tony Ran 
dall and a lecture by a staff 
member of the National Com 
mittee for a SANE Nuclear 
Policy (SANE' The concept 
and actuality of seeking 
national security through the 
use of nuclear weapons will 
be explored The presentatkm 
will begin at 8 p m Harper 
students will be admitted free 
with activity cards, public 



admission is 51. 

For ticket information, call 
397-3000. extension 242. 243 or 
SS2. 

HaiT>- S. Truman 
Scholarship 

A Truman Scholar must be 
enrolled or accepted for en 
roUment in the Fall of 1983 as 
a full time student. Junior 
year at an accredited instjtu 
tion of higher education The 
Scholar must pursue a bacca 
laureate degree program that 
will prepare him or her for 
some aspect of government 
service. Cumulative grade 
point average of at least " B " 

Must be a United States 
cituen or a United States 
national. One scholarship per 



state wUI be awarded. Each 
scholarship will cover tuition. 
fees, books, and room and 
board up to a maximum of 
tS.OOO annually. 



Particulars are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid, 
Room A-364. Deadline date 
for application is Novemt>er 
1,1982. 







'rwf ATifai^Kx*! nni..w oeimm 
f»*t ftf.*, **J0 Bi*s<:4,»i^. 

CJhCi-itfcr. JiL.. ■•...■Hi'lirt: 



'S 



lt.jL tTFcmT^ *MWl*l|-y>ftY 



rr-^ 




iByjlMiUrtU 



r«,-. .-Hi. • •<-«' 







A former gtudent... 



iCswiBwd tnm pace 4i 

View. I was sure from the look 
on the editor's face that I 
would not get the job. I was 
very free and loose. 

"I told him everything I 
would do with the magazine 
and that I would fire the art 
director and bring the maga- 
ane into the aoth century. 

Jeakiaa was lured. 

He attributes the phe- 
nomenal rise in his field to the 
fact that he had practical 
training in his profession at 
tht snme time he was attend- 
ing ewUege 

Where were you... 



"I think educatiao is good 
and I'll never downgrade it." 
he said, "but from a personal 
perspective t would advise 
the students not to wait until 
after college to be involved in 
their profession There 
wasn't one day I wasn't also 
working at my profession 
while I was taking classes. If 
you wait until you get out of 
college to work at your pro- 
fession, people will pass you 
by." he concluded. 

Jenkins will be in the Jour- 
nalism Department m BIdg. 
A. on Sunday. October 17 
from 1 to 4 p.m 



Editor's note. Nora Norton is 
a former managing editor of 
the Harbinger We are very 
grateful to her for allowing us 
to use this story. 



<CMllaw« ftMi llni pMiei 

Larry King, acting dean, 
business and social science 
division - here at Harper as 
one of the founding faculty 

Les Hook, associate profes- 
sor, history - in Japan on a 
Pullbnght Grant. 

James Arnensen. chair 
man, biology dept in Cedar 
Rapids. Iowa, instructing 
classes at the University M 

r 




Iowa and working on a PhD. 

Larry Kent, assistant pro- 
fessor. English and Reading - 
assistant department chair- 
man at Foreman High School 
in Chicago. 

Jean Schaap. instructor, 
mathematics - at Northern 
Illinois University, working 
on my bachelor's degree. 

Joe Feinglass and Mardi 
Klevg, instructors, history 
and social science Berkeley 





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"Our laenMtr will be on your campue TuMtfiy, 
Oetatar 19, from 9:30 AM to IrOO Ptt." 




Harper has attracted 
noted speakers 
through the years 

Th* controvsralal and famous hav« takan tha podium at Harpe 
■Inca Its opening In 1967. In addition to thoae pictured here, the 
views of Ralph Nader, Jesae Jackson. Dr. Benjamin Spock. and 
anti-war activist Fsther Jsmes Groppl have been shared with 
Hacper students. 

Uvely debate and discusalon haa also been prompted by Mar- 
garet Mead, left: John Kenneth Qalbralth. right; F. Lee BaUey. 
below right: and Waller Jacobson, below. 



October I4. 1982. Page 7 



Help Wanted 

OLAN MILLS 

We are accepting appiicalions tor part-time mornings 
and early evening shifts. We are looking (or mafore res- 
ponsible indlvidiials with a positive, oiitgomg personality. 
Apply m person at: 

OLAN MILLS 

304 E. Rand Road Arfington Heights, Illinois 

394-0221 




College alerted to Tylenol danger 




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by Jeaay Saketa 
HarMager Featwcs EilMor 

Dtie to the cooperation be- 
tween the JoumaUsin Depart- 
ment and Health Services. 
Sept. 31 when the poisoned 
Tylenol story first broke, the 
two departments were able to 
alert the school before many 
radio and television stations 
were fully aware of the situa 
tion. 

Susanne Havlic. coordina- 
tor of the Journalism Career 
Program at Harper said she 
had heard on the radio about 
the problem with Tylenol, but 
the information was stiU very 
vague. 

•"However." said Havlic, "I 
kept watching the AP wire 
machine and finally some- 
thing came up about the Tyle 
nol problems " 

The AP wire machine, lo- 
cated in the journalism de 
partment. is operated by the 
Associated Press and prints 
breaking news stories as they 
occur 



After Havlic noticed the 
Tylenol story from the wire 
service, she immediately 
warned her journalism clas- 
ses and then took the story to 
Elizabeth McKay, Environ- 
mental Health Director in 
Health Service 

"We were aware that there 
was a problem with Tylenol." 
said McKay, "but we were 
not aware to what extent the 
problem dealt." 

The information that Hav- 
lic gave to McKay from the 
wire service machine pro- 
vided more information than 
had previously been known 

"The information from the 
wire machine had the correct 
lot numbers of the affected 
Tylenol boxes," said Havlic. 
"Up to that point, the num- 
bers were not known." 

McKay said that due to the 



cooperation of and interac- 
tion with the journalism de- 
partment, along with other 
departments within the 
school, Health Services was 
able to print 1.400 memos 
warning students and faculty 
not to take extra strength 
Tylenol capsules. 

'The current releases that 
were provided by the Journal- 
ism Department were a very 
big help in telling us the 
breadth of the problem," said 
McKay 

"A crisis like this once 
again demonstrates how 
quick and accurate reporting 
can possibly save lives," said 
Havlic 

■'Here the Journalism 
Program was able to function 
as the press and get the in- 
formation out before we had a 
tragedy on campus " 



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Hawks hammer DuPage despite mud 

u- ^ ,h. hall for a verv likely went nowhere On sec 



thHarflMlfaelenbtkindthe 

aimlew i(rag|te t» ««• '•f™ 
or the otherto wWance the 
ball in la»t Saturday* big 

gaine 

"Througbsut tbe entire firA 

half thw« waa m> icore irod 
Utile actloB to wak of One 
who knows football well can 
surely verify that wet and 
floppy conditions make (or 
low scoring games Without 
good footing (or swift cuts 
eflective fakes, and powerful 
acceleration, a ninnina back 
1 virtually rendered h « Hit a w 



The mxma half actioii fac 
tor was again very tow and 
the 13 punts throughout the 
game were indicative of the 
(talemate situation 

Action or not, however, the 
Hawks pJayed very tight and 
cMMMent (ootball throughout 
the whole game They dis 
played excellent defensive 
aecomUry skUls as thev hekJ 
DuPage to only 2 completions 
for 7 yardi out of 12 attempts. 
2 of which were intercepted 
In addition, this was the first 
game that the Hawks showed 
quarterback consistency as 
Mike McPhilliamy played 
throughout the game from be^ 



ginning to end He threw the 
ball 16 times (or 9 comple 
tionc and 16 yards with one in 
terception. Quite an achieve 
ment under the sUppery , slop- 
nv ctrcumstanGes. 

With lc« than two muniles 
to go in the game and a score 
of (M). the Hawks were deep in 
their own territory in a punt 
ing situation The bad snap 
bdunced off the wet (leld but 
Patterson managed to grab 
the slippery ball on the skip 
Through concise liming and 
skill, he booted the ball and 
the dream away from the 
oncoming opposing potential 
threat who would have block 



ed the ball for a very likely 
touchdown had Patterson de^ 
layed only a fraction of a 
second later 

With DuPage on their own 
40 and only l 24 left in the 
game, they immediately went 
to the air in a last minute 
attempt to bring a fast, effec 
live drive to life. 

II was then that the Hawks 
bounced back! Ernie Heinz 
intercepted the ball and all 
hopes (or a DuPage win as he 
carried the ball 58 yards until 
he was tripped up on a sho^ 
tring tackle to stop him on the 
7 yard line. „ . 

On first down the Hawks 



went nowhere. On second 
down, however, Glynn Pat- 
terson fought like a bear to 
earn 4 big yards and break 3 
killer uAle attempts in th* 
process 

On 3rd down the quarter 
back, Mike McPhilliamy. top 
ped off his big day with a 
touchdown via bootleg The 
six points, however, would 
not have bene possible with- 
out the decisive key block by 
Steve 'Maxi Man Marchew- 
ka (6' 5 " , 220 pounds i Patter- 
son's extra point closed off 
the scoring to mark the first 
conference win (or the 
Hawks. A Big 7-0 



iviruially rendered hdiOaas, throughout the game from bf inrea. wno -"-^ 

Tennis team takes 2nd in meet H^r"" ''^"-^'"''"' 



byKrIsKarr 
■HMMtr Bvarts Wrttcr 
M Mm coatcrcace nwt last 
' ' Barpar's women s 



of DiiPM* (or ■•'"^ P**?: 
0<ii« iBio tbe confcrwM tw 

women were ranked No. J^ 
lUinois Valley took first 
place Earlier in the aeaMii 
be women had kMt l-« to "M 
nil VaUey airf 44 to College 

NoliXclao Kerry Lmini- 

kllaslinhernrstraund No. 3 
tiaclos Katie Lewin placed 
SSrond KoUu) Tajima No. 5 

ShVho pUyedNo 6 slnH- 
let also placed third all 



No 1 doubles Lewiin and 
Luiinski lost in their first 
reMMl. Kate Pauli and Rita 
Wrf^ took foivtli place pUy 



iM No. 1 doubles Playing No^ 
SMbies, Keiko Taiima and 
Mary Kleio placed third 

On a whole the team was 
jitMed with the results of the 
uwter e n ce match. 

■•DuPage Colleg^ is a 
strong team and perhaps it 
wouM have helped if we could 
have played them later m the 
obTwe caM have beaten 
■ said Uwin- The arls 
...fir first match to Col- 
|MiafDuPage4S 

Kerry Uisinski. who played 
No. 1 doubles with Katie 
Lewin, felt they could have 
dooe better "We need more 
practice working together 
and better strategies, said 
Uuinski 

This weekend the women 
will travel to Truman Col- 
lege. Chicago, to participate 
in the NJCAA sectional 



tournament The roster is as 
follows No 1 singles - Ker 
rv Luzinski. No. 2 singles - 
Kate Pauli. No. 3 singles - 
KaUe Lewin, No. 4 singles - 
RiU Wright. No. I doubles — 
Katie Lewin and Kerry 
Lurinski, No 2 doubles - 
Kate Pauli and Rita Wright 

■We have a lot of strength 
and talent but we need more 
confidence," said Lewin 
"Too often were getting 
ourselves all upset after we 
lose a match " . 

At the sectionals this 
weekend the women will com 
pete against other teams_ 
Two of the teams. Oakton and 
Triton, have already been 
beaten earlier in the season. 
This match should be no prob- 
lem for the Harper women 
"Our major goal is to win, 
said Luzinski and Lewin 



Intramural News 



Upcoming 
Intramural Events 

Women's Touch FootbaU 

Tournament 

Date 

Oct 16 

Enlry Deadline 

Oct. 14 1 pm 

Time 

Sam 11 am 

Place 

Football Field 

Women s Basketball Touma 



Women's Intramural 

Basketball 

Tminiament 

The Intramural Depart 
ment is sponsoring a 
Women's BadietbaU Tounia 



Oct », « 

Entry Deadline 

Oct 21 2 pm 

Time: 

t-3pm 

Place 

Gym BUg M 

Jaiz Dance Woftahov 

Date 

Oetia 

■airy Deadline 

- rUp 



l-3pa 

Place 

Gym BMg M 

No dMrw tor any of these 
actMliaa, For more lafarma 
tioo afaool tlwae and other in- 
tramural activities, contact 
coordinator Wally Reynolds 
in M20 or call 387-3t0e. ext. 
a66ar4«. 



The tournament is sche- 
duled for Monday and 
Wednesday. Oct 25 and 27 
from 1 3 pm in the Building 
Mgym 

All facultv, staff and stu- 
dents of Harper College are 
eligible to participate You 
may sign up as a team or as 
individuals who wish to be put 
on a team. There will be a 
■mMtina for all women s team 
^IpUdM on Friday. Oct 22 at 
3 Mpjn. in the Bldg M Con- 
ference Room this IS also the 
deadline time for registra 
tion. 

To sign up, fill out either a 
team or individual sign up 
form in the PEAR Division 
office in Bldg M For more 
information, contact the In 
tramural Coordinator, WaUy 
ReynoMs. at e«t. JB or 4B7 or 

rtoiibyBldg «ia» 



Women's Touch 

Football 

Toiirnanienl 

The Harper College In 
tramural Department will be 
sponsoring a Women s Touch 
Football Tournament on 
Saturday morning, October 
16 on the Harper College 
practice football field. Stu- 
dents may sign up as a team 
or as individuals The In 
tramural Office will form a 
team from the individual 
signups, if there are enough 
(rfthem The formal for the 
tournament will depend on 
how many teams sign up 

Teams will consist of five 
players and it is recom- 
mended that a team roster 
have a minimum of six or 
seven players Deadline is 
4:00 pm on Friday. October 
15. 19«a. . 

For more information ab- 
out touch football and any 
other Intramural activities, 
contact the Intramura 
Office. BuUding M222 or call 
extension 265 or 466 Only 
Harper CoUege faculty, staff 
and students are eligible 



Men's Soccer 

Oct 9 

SaS-"!^^' "/jS^'Naonini, Dwayne Glomski <N.milni. 

Coir 

°Vn a critical conference meet. Harper placed a strong "j^ 

. J i^ir^A Rrwk Vallev Bv beating Joliet at their home 

^rirttlSS^sK^"* Hawks' hold on third place in 

STc^nf er^IXiPsSiritot the lowest score to date in confer- 

coraerence ilr K?llv Holmes DuPage. was medalist with 

Kaamaras helled the Harper cause with a 77. 

°^in L t»st conference showing of the year. Harper placed 
J^irf t^PMe M ?UU»is Valfey for the first time this year 
SS^'s S^^pfacSl all four scores m the m^Jaj^ ^^ 
JJuSwallner. 76, Jim Kalamaras, 78; Bnan Dumler,79. ana 
Zak Chemik, 79. 

Crass Cowrtry 

nmners with a lime of 27;55. 

°?n the SQuirrel HUl Championship, Harper's Steven Gasser 

to^ m pEver all champion with a time of 38: 14 

Harperthon Results 
October 9 



Interested in Sports? 

The HARBINGER needs YOU! 



Twentv-one students and 
eleven facultv staff members 
competed last Saturday in the 
fifth annual Harperthon run 
held at Harper Under less 
than ideal conditions, due to 
constant rain throughout the 
morning, participants 
sloshed their way to some ex 
cellent limes in the cross- 
campus run sponsored by tiie 
Intramural Department. 

Haroerthoa Notes 
Peter Scherer won his 
fourth straight Harperthon 
Faculty Three Mile run in 

"oave Devinger set recMds 
in both the Student Mile and 
Three Mile nins. 

John Thompson won his 
first Intramural Champion 
Shirt as he was virtonous in 
the Faculty One Mile Run 
withalimeof 7:ffl 

The Harperthon s first 
■four legged" runner named 
•Shadow' competed unom- 
ciaUy with his master m both 
throne and Three Mile 
events However, on occasion 
he was caught straying from 
the course. 



Winning times for this year's 
events were as follows: 

Stodent Mile 

Mea '"""• 

ist-Dave Devinger 5 181 

2nd Art Miller |» 

Srd-Jim Jenkins 5:4l I 

Women ^ ^"^ 

Ist-RiU McIXjnough 7:58 1 

Facnity/Slair Mile 

Men ^"^ I 

ist -John Thompson 7:MJ 

2nd Roger Mussell 7:5*1 

3rd-Jim Heisler '"1 

Women Timet 

1st Marge Cederhmd 9:04 1 

2nd-Sharon Kissane li-42| 

Stadeal Three Mile 

Ut Dave Devinger noil 
2nd-Jim JenkiM ".«l 

ard-Colin Ewald 19_«I 

ist^hirley Nickel » <"| 

Facalty/StairTWee Mte 

Mea Tlmel 

istPeter Scherer 19 12| 

2nd-John Thompson iB.2 

Srd-Jack Lucas »* . 

4lh Roger MusseU M.«»J 

»h-Jiro Heisler « ' 



Memorial service for Trustee Milk; 
Art scholarship being established 



byNMK7 



( at tlM> 

-JB ki batng wiMdidwl for 
Harper Truttee Ray Uitts 
and an art scholarship is 
being established in his 
oame 

Mills. 73. was tound dead 
Sunday to the front seat or bit 
car inside the garage at his 
Palatine home. 

Investigators have not de 
termined Uie cauae of death 
Suicide has not been ruled 
out. but Mills had suffered 
two heart attack* and had 



been treated for cancer. 

MiUs retired from Palatine 
High Sdwol in inc after serv 
ing 30 years as a teacher, 
cminaelor and head of the gui- 
dance department 

After he retired. Mills be- 
came active in the Palatine 
Historical Society and wrote 
several books on local his 
tory He was the only male 
member of the Palatine chap 
ler of the League of Women 
Voters. 

Mills was elected to the 
Harper Board of Trustees in 



1V79 and participated in the 
odlege both as a trustee and a 
student 

President James McGrath 
said. "Ray was a fine, gentle 
man who really loved Harper 
CoDege. We all feel an enor 



Jack Tippens and John 
Knudsen. associate profes- 
sors of art. recalled Mills 
love of the Art Department 
for the past five years 

"He took my course three 
or four times." said Tippens 
"He was very interested and 



friendly to all the students " 

Knudsen added. "He was a 
contributor to the Harper 
Foundation s art collection 
His presence will be remem- 
bered as a helpful, happy one. 

Donations to the art scho- 
larship established in Mills' 
name may be made payable 
to the Harper College Educa- 
tional Foundation, specifying 
that the gift is for the Ray 
Mills Scholarship. The dona 
tions should be given to Assis- 
tant to the President Felice 
Avila, A311 




HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 9 



WHtiam Rairwy Harpwr CoHm* Palatine, minois 



October 21, 1982 



What if they drop the bomb? 



by TtMBas A. StMeamaa 
HarMiWer Staff Writer 

"It took six days for God 
to create this world, to- 
day it would take 30 mi 
nutes to destroy it " 

Anonymous 

Following the President of 
the United States every 
second of his term are four 
field-grade officers, one each 
from the four branches of the 
artned services 

These officers are in pos- 
•easioa of a heavy brief case 
nicknamed "the football " 
They have one order and one 
order only — to stay within 
yelling distance of the Presi 
dent 

"The football" carries a 
collection of sealed "antiieiiti- 
cators" — envelofies contain- 
ing a variety of alphabetical 
codes When the President, or 
one of his constitutumaily de- 
signated successors, broad- 
casts the codes through the 
White House Communication 
Agency to the Pentagon they 
constitute an order to fire the 
American nuclear arsenal at 
one or many targetji in the 
world. 

The information that will 
signal what some call the end 
of the world will be sent to 
1.0S2 Titan and Minuteman 
Intercontinental Ballistic 





^•^^B*^^^B 


» ^■^^'^K^&^H|HR^9 




m^-^^ 


■a^ 



time of war. 

The last, and least likely to 
be effective against the 
enemy, are the 18 B-52 bases 



Missiles in silos across the 
country. 

In each station two crew 
members will decipher the 
communicated message If 
both match, they will then un 
lock the safe that tells them 
the firing code. If these all 
match, the two crew mem- 
bers will spread 12 feet apart 
and simultaneously turn two 



keys that will launch the mis 
siles the President has 
ordered 

A communication from the 
Pentagon will then be sent to 
the 15 or more nuclear sub- 
marines that are on 70-day 
patrol This arm, in what the 
Pentagon calls a triad, will be 
used last, since it is the bar 
dest for the enemy to locate in 



across the country In a war 

these bases will scramble lOO- 

200 B-52 bombers that will fly 

(continued on page 3) 



Anti-nuclear presentation 



An anti-nuclear film and 
a combined slide show lec- 
ture on the nuclear arms 
race will be presented on 
Tuesday, Oct. 26 in JH3, 

The hour -long film, enti- 
tled "8 Minutes to Mid 
night." is a documentary 
portrait of Dr. Helen Caldi 
cott. a pediatrician, author 
and nuclear activist, and 
her struggle to inform and 
arouse the public about the 
medical dangers of the 
nuclear threat. The 
Academy Award- 

nominated film will be 
shown at 6 p m. Public 
admission is tl : admission 
is free for Harper students 
with activity cards 

"The Race Nobody 
Wins" is an exploration of 
the concept and actuality 
of seeking national secur- 
ity through the use of nuc- 
lear weapons. This unique 
presentation at 8 p.m will 
combine both a special 
high-impact multi-slide 



show narrated by Tony 
Randall, and a personal 
lecture bv a highly qual- 
ified SANE staff member. 
SANE, known also by its 
full name of "National 
Committee for a SANE 
Nuclear Policy," was 
formed 25 years ago to de- 
velop public support for 
policies leading mankind 
away from war and toward 
peace and justice. Boast- 
ing past spokespersons 
such as Norman Thomas, 
Albert Schweitzer, 
Eleanor Roosevelt and 
Bertrand Russell. SANE 
has within the past two 
years joined the movement 
against deployment of 
Cruise and Pershing 11 
missiles In Europe, faujgbt 
moves toward a new draft, 
publicized the health dan- 
gers or radiation, and con- 
tinued to press for 
strategic arms reduction 
agreements between the 
US and the USSR. 



National spotlight on state race 



b> Thonia!! Stulesman 
HarltiDger Staff Writer 
The race for Governor in 
Illinois has brought the 
national spotlight to both 
candidates Before these two 
men took on the task of run- 
ning against each other for 
the .same office, they were 
friends, however today they 
find themselves entrenched 
in what one NBC anchorper 
son termed "A battle of wits 
and wimps " 

IfflUlia, the third segment of 
tout aiticles leading up to the 
Nov 2 election, the Harbinger 
examines the race for gov 
emor between Gov, James R 
Thompson, the incumbent 
Republican, and Adiai 
Stevenson, his Democratic 
challenger. 



THE CANDIDATE 

Thompson has served as 
governor since winning the 
1976 election Thompson gov 
ems the fifth largest state in 
the union with a population of 
114 million and a budget of 
more than $14 billion. 

Thompson was elected to a 
two-year term in 1976 in a spe- 
cial election that was held to 
separate state elections from 
national races and induce 
more voter interest in local 
campaigns 

Previously, he served as 
the US. Attorney for the 
Northern district ol Illinois 
from 1971 to 1975 

Following his undergradu- 
ate training at the University 
(continued on page 3) 




Thompaon 



THE CANDIDATE 

Adali E Stevenson 111 was 
born Oct. 30. 1930. Stevenson 
graduated from Harvard Uni 
versity m 1952 and was a state 
representative from 1954 to 
1956. Stevenson was elected 
state treasurer in 1966 and 
then was elected to the US 
Senate in 1970, 

After serving as a law clerk 
to the Illinois State Supreme 
Court from 1951 to 1958, 
Stevenson was an associate in 
the law firm of Mayer, Brown 
fc Piatt. Chicago, from 1958 to 
1966. 

THE ISSIES 

8Tl DKVT I.0.4.NS 

According to the Stevenson 

Stem camp, "The man is for 

(continued on page 3) 




P^ 2. Th» MwOmgw OelObW 2' 



198Z 



'i 




atssNSH 



'82 




The Liberal Arts curriculum— 
A light throughout the ages 



Thompson for 
m. Governor 

The Harbinger supports Governor James R. Thomp- 
soo's bid for re-election 

We have examined the campaigns of each candidate 
and believe that Thompaon should be allowed to remain 

in office. 

Thompson's two terms have seen lUinou economy 
sUbUized The sUte's triple A bond rating has not been 
duiaged Budget cuU and efficiency measures have 
iMMwd the need tar additioBal taxes. 

While other iiiMwiMUm alatcs have suffered from 
Fwleral cuU and the current recession. iUinois has 
maaafled to sUy afloat without slashing vital services 
y^ %^lff giiii that lllioois has many problems, but a 
duMtingMcnBn ia not the ultimate stdutian. 

nc state oeeda more income, as does each of the 
odHT 49 But uiMnptagnd peofite do not pay taxes, and 
Uw fltatc's imiiiMMtItT tar unemployment compensa- 
tiooapd other aid propama la soaring 

Community lullniti need more money for construe 
ttoa and fewer cula in funds Harpers operating budget 
was reduced by 140,0110 this year , further cuts are likely 
R^aiiw taxes is a very unpopular move at any time, 
more so in an election year Whether we like it or not 
until the sUte can attract more industry, or until the 
national economy improves, a Ux raise might be the 
only solution ^ _„... ^ 

Thompson s demise has been plotted by ERA badtm. 
angry over his faUure to get the equal nghte amend 
ment passed Inlelligenl voters realize, however, that 
the governor has little control on the legislators action 
and Uiat a few vociferous voices do not represent the 

"a^I«^son-8 campaign has failed to offer concrete evi- 
dence that he could b«^ a more effective governor than 

Thompson. .w» 

None of his accomplishments in his ten years in the 
US Senate distinguishes itself as a basis for fUling a 
governor's chair „ . . »,„ 

Indeed, his resignation from the Senate because he 
felt what he was doing had little effect on national 
events indicate an elitist attitude that we find discom 

' ^vensons plans for Illinois' fiiture are not particu 
larly innovative. Moreover, they have failed to attract 
much attention. 

In one instance he recommended that commumty col 
lafles revise their curriculum to offer greater emphasis 
on Tocatioaal training for the unemployed 

Snce be had previously remarked that community 
colleges were "little more than bartending schools." we 
are left to wonder if he reaUy understands just what a 
community coOefe Is. .„,. 

Community colleges are constanUy upgrading their 
programs to include technological advances, but we 
would not like to see them become more vocational 
schools than institutions of higher learning 

Aa students in one of Illinois premier commumty col- 
IsMs, we must consider which candidate wiU have the 
Neatest impact on our reason for being here - our fu 
ture employment. . „ 

The Harbinger believes thrt candidate is Governor 
jaflMS R Thompson. 



As registration for next 
semester's classes nears. stu- 
dents are beginning to turn to 
their respective counselors 
(or help and advice in choos- 
ing future courses, curricu- 
lums. and even careers. To 
say this is an important pro- 
cess is an understatement 
But Just how careful does one 
have to plan? 

Keeping in mind that this is 
a junior college and not a uni- 
versity is a good starting 
point The courses offered 
here are for the most part 
geared as base.s upon which 
to broaden your horizons. So 
why aren't the traditional 
first and .second semester his 
lory. art. music, philosophy, 
ana biology courses overflow 
iiii( with students' 

The answer to that question 
could take pages, but a likely 
answer would be practicality 
Times are tough on both the 
economic and social scene 
StudenU are deciding en mas 
se to give up. sacrifice if you 
will, their ideal and fitting 
courses for the most practical 
ones Surely everyone sees 
the greater value of the 
marketing degree over a 
literature degree. And of 
what IMC is a fun comfdement 



#Jeff 
Golden 



of music or art theory courses 
compared to a healthy dose of 
BASIC. COBOL and FOR 
TRAN" 

Engineering seems to be a 
rich field today Everyone 
should get a degree in that if 
they want assured success. 
Throw everything you have 
into finance courses The way 
the economy jumps up and 
down you would surely be 
able to get somewhere with 
that degree No time for Rus- 
sian literature; who likes 
them anvway Astronomy' 
Ive got important formulas 
to study and programs to 
write. Leave me alone 

And alone you shall be. 
When your son comes up to 
ymi years from now and asks 
about the nature of God. the 
philosophy you never learned 
shall be there Take your son 
off your knee and explain the 
basic principles of electronics 



technology to him as he sits in 
front of the CRT That should 
hush up any more silly ques 
tions. 

When you take your daugh 
ter down Michigan Avenue 
past the Art Institute, explain 
to her that through those 
doors lie a bunch of good 
paintings. The Field 
Museum' Oh yes, loU of stuf 
fed animals that dont exist 
anymore anywav. The weird 
looking statue in the Daley 
Center Plaza' Who knows 
where that came from. Point 
out to her the stress points 
and key I beams on the 
bridges She'll be eternally 
grateful. 

Those liberal arts course* 
you passed up in college? 
Maybe you should have taken 
one' or two. Don't worry about 
it though Those of us who 
waste our time being 
absorbed in such courses are 
few in number, but we are 
and always will l>e there. 

Just as the Jedi Knights 
once were, there were broad- 
ly educated people If you 
search hard enough, a few 
will turn up here at Harper. 
No matter what happens, the 
force will always be with us 
Plan your courses carefully. 
Please. .. 



The 'beer bellf intellect 
and the art of Zen drinking 



A friend of mine. Dan Gil- 
man, and I. while both of leg 
al drinking age in this state, 
still enjoy crossing into Wis- 
consin for our occasional 
brew Dan and 1 are alike in 
two respects . we are both 
dumb as hell and we both 
have a talent for hiding it 

Upon arriving op north, we 
shoot strait for our favorite 
dive After exchanging good 
mornings with the bartender, 
we purchase that possession 
which we covet above all 
others 

We then take the pitcher to 
a secluded table and begin 
discussions that while they 
may not have the worldwide 
consequences of the Camp 
David talks, they are never 
theless treated with the same 
sincerity and maturity 

"Did you tireak wind' 

•No did you' ' 

"Guess so" 

Generally, at about this 
lime the conversation turns 
toward literary achieve 
menu. 

•Read anything good late 
ly'" I ask 

■Simone de Beauvoir's 
Theories on Existentialism, 
how about you' " 

■Adventures of Pooh." 

Dan, always the courteous 
drinking partner, asks how 
my Harbinger column is 



|5'* Peder 
1^ A Sweeney 



•Whadda ya see' 
Well, this is enough to intei 
lectually exhaust the both of 
us til the end of the fourth 
pitcher A quick trip to the 
can, and the witty repartee 
iiegins again. 

Get your finger out of your 
nose." 
•Okay " 

And, as often occurs after 
nine or ten pitchers, stronger 
and deeper emotions emerge 
for verbalization 
"I really love ya buddy " 
"Yeah, me too pal. Mere 
take this " 
■What IS it' " 
•Tylenol 

As previously sUled, we al 
ways grab a secluded table. 
Among other reasons, this 
allows us undisturt>ed sight 
lines that call for little or no 
focusing Unfortunately, no 
Ubie is really free from un 
wanted intruders. 

■Hi baby" A fine brunette 
specimen says to Dan 'Wan 
na dance'" 
•Aaaiiieee! shrieks Dan. 
•A sexist!! • And. as he 
brains her firmly with his 
chair. I see sorrow in his 
eyes. . . 

Dan ruids a different chair 

Letters to the editor are weU-omwl. All 

letters must have name, address, stitial security 
number and title, such as student, faculty or 
staff member. Publication rights are reserved. 



and leaU himself as the rab- 
ble-rouser is loaded on a 
stretcher. Dan is morose and 
I try to cheer him. even focus- 
ing brieny 

'•You did what you had to 
do. Dan 

I know " He muffles a sob. 
■•But it was such a fine 
chair." 

That did it. We both began 
weeping uncontrollably. 

Yes." I agreed '11 was a 
damn fine chair " 



Harbinger 



arper 

AJaonquin iiRosi'ile Roads 

Palatine. IL 60067 

3V7-WW 



MMIiiiiinmw 

NcnEittar 
FnumlMw. ' 



SiqlaiKFnak 
RliSaKk 



l>M»ltdiUr 

JMEdHr 



.lim NliUl 
DmOnOlwFnnn 



fell. 1 respond, •the last 
two should ve netted me 
$90,000 in donations " 
•How much did you get?" 
•Ctoaeyour eyes. " I direct, 
"Oltay 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the Har 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters to the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461 



T»» Martungw. Oclobw 21 , 19K. PiB» 3 



Best bet: Head for Ground Zero 

-■-^ ^-^ *>-' •' ^^^ . _ ....^..■ixi Thi. niimtwr was I iust wanted 



bvThMMaE. L. 

ii I- g »--^ 

' The bMt place to be when 
the bomb comet is to be 
Ground Zero, ' a 'ormerjo^ 
eminent employ ee i«|d w nen 
describing tn* W«p«r"' 
of this country for ■ i 
war 

Nuclear warfare is some- 
thins w« riwaU aU be afraid 
trf MMcMly itaea ttia cooD- 
try is Aaul ■• prapand for it 
aa OiaaeylaiM is for a Ku 
Klox Klaa CamrcHtkHi 

The CMcafo CivU Defense 
Command is located deep 
within a concrete bunker far 
from any probable Russian 
target 

I called the Chicago Com- 
mand to locate a (allotit rilri- 
ter in oar area that would pro- 
tect ■• from a Russian 
bomb. Tbe lady that t talked 
to told me. ■I do not have 
time now or in the future to 
leU Tou wttere a fallout shel 
(«r to, and furthermore if an 
attack were to occur in your 
area, you would not survive." 
She went on to tell me how 
busy sbe is and how this coo- 



Commentary 



venation is taking too much 
of Imt time. 

1 wonder what would hap- 
pen daring an attack if many 
people b^ao to call her and 
sak where shelters were. I 
think sbe would take the 
phone oft the hook and hide in 
itHfaUoiitatieiber 

I alw wondved wiMte peo- 
ple coidd fo » they knew that 
tbo missiles were coming 
11w lady I was talking to said 
"I dan't know " 

I asked her also if she was a 
full time employee in the 
office, she answered yes. 

Since my interview with 
this person was goins no- 
where. I decided to call the 
Palatine City Hall and asked 
for the person in charge of 
CivU Defense I was toid by a 
Police officer that the Civil 
Defense OfTicer was on vaca- 
tton. 

1 went on to ask if anyone in 
the office would be able to tell 
me about civil defense during 



a nuclear attack. The answer 
I received was more like a 
chuckle than a straightfor 
ward remark They told me to 
call another number in Chica- 
go for the answer 

Several calls went to this 
number until someone 




M 



Capttoft low Ives 

What a break r 



Whe r cv«r we (ty, we have th« kjwest 
unrestricted fares That means no acKance 
purchase, no mtmmum stay MMe're aJways 
glad to see you, even at the last mintite 
Make up your mind today — and by tomor- 
row, you're on your way ' 

For reservations and information, can 
your Travel Agent or Caprtol Air at 212- 
883 0750 in New Xofk City 312-347-0230 m 
Chtcaso, 213-986-8445 in Los Angeles, 415- 
956-8111 inSanFranciscoof 305-372 8000 
in Miami Outside these areas, please can 
800-227-4865 (8-0-0-C-A-P-l-T-O-L) 



saviMGTMIWJBUC FOB 36 YEARS 



answered. This number was 
an answering service for tl»e 
Emergency Service Division 
of the newly named Civil De- 
fense agency 

I have called these people 
seven times without them re- 
turning my calls. 



1 just wanted to find where 
the nearest fallout shelter 
was. After several days 1 was 
told by a police officer from 
the Schaumburg Police De- 
partment that there are none. 
All 1 can say now is. 
■Where is Ground Zero? 



Don't bother to run for your life 



(CwtlaMd fraa Hrat MR*) 
to targets in an attacking 
country. 

It can be assumed that the 
Russians have a nuclear plan 
somewhat similar lo that of 
the United States The abs 
ence of information on what 
to do if the Russians bomb the 
United States indicates that 
few plans have been formu- 
lated to save the lives of its 
citizens. 

An armed services recrui 
ter said, "We would not have 
any time in the event o( a nuc 
lear attack to take any shel 
ter. If the Russians bombed 
us. most likely our govern 
ment would not tell us, until it 
was too late." 

If the end came, how would 
it come to us here at Harper' 
Out of the sky . coming from 
the North, a Soiiet SS-13 mis 
sile will head toward Hare 
Airport, the nearest probable 
target to Harper College 

When this missile reaches 
an altitude of 6.000 feet over 
the airport it wUI explode. 

The blast from the bomb 
does the most immediate 
damage Within a second of 
the expkMion one million peo- 
[^ are ash 

Everything within a three- 
mile radius of the airport no 
longer would exist. 
Ttie second ring of destruc 



tion spreads another two 
miles from the first, half of 
all living things within that 
circle would be reduced to 
diut. 

The third ring, which in- 
cludes Harper College, would 
suffer less destruction than 
the first two. However, every 
student not in a building with 
out windows would be either 
blinded or burned to death. 

The last major ring of des- 
truction would be Kinder. 
Only 10 percent of the people 
there would be burned to 
death within the first minute 
of the explosion The remain 
ing people would either die of 



rad^ctive poison or be left 
homeless. 

This account of the results 
of a bomb dropping near Har 
per College used a one mega- 
ton nuclear warhead as an ex- 
ample. Both the United States 
ami the Russians have war 
heads that exceed 50 mega 
tons in strength. 

What is being done to pro- 
tect the United States 
citizens? 

The Reagan administration 
IS spending $252 million in 
1982, a 90 percent increase 
over 1981, on new civil de- 
fense efforts. 

According to the Chicago 
Civil Defense Command. 



these new efforts are focused 
on "Crisis Relocation" and 
••Emergency Change of 
Address Cards" 

If Harper College received 
notice that a nuclear warhead 
was heading our way, how 
much planning has been done 
towara relocation? 

"We are prepared for tor- 
nados and other disasters, but 
when it comes to a nuclear 
bomb hitting the campus, 
there is not much anyone can 
do to plan for something like 
that happening,' Kevin King, 
Harper's director of Public 
Safety said. 

King made it clear that the 
college can handle almost 
any type of problem but the 
chances that anyone can pre- 
pare for a nuclear attack are 
minimal. 

In a recent speech to mem- 
bers of Congress, the head of 
the department of emergency 
services said that if he was 

f;iven a 72-hour notice of an 
mpending attack he could 
evacuate 80 percent of the 
American population to safe 
distances from the strike 
zones. 

An anti-nuclear Congress- 
man asked the speaker 
"What do we do, ask the Rus- 
sians to wait until all is 
clear?" 



Thompson: More ed funds 

* ■ I «.< i_ iiii 




ICaaUtMcd tnm Hnt pft} 
of Illinois, Navy Pier, Chica 
go and Washington Universi 
ty St. Louis, he entered 
Northwestern University 
Law School, Chicago, where 
he was awarded his law de- 
gree in 1959 

THE ISSUES 
STfOENT LOANS 

In a recent speech to the 
Illinois Education Associa 
tion. Thomspon said. "We 
have boosted funding by more 
than 30 percent to more than 
II billion for higher educa 
lion He also said, l have 
increased Illinois support to 
college students on every 
level, including loans, while 
nationally the policy has been 
to cut back on funding, I have 
led the way in increasmg it 



An aide in the Thompson 
office said "The Governor 
plans to continue his current 
direction concerning educa- 
tion funding; however, he 
also plans to hold the line on 
funding across the board to 
defer a tax increase." 

GOVERNMENT SPENDING 

Thompson aides said "The 
Governor believes that the 
state government must pick 
up where the Federal govern 
ment leaves off The aide 
went on to say that "with the 
current Reagan cutbakcs. 
this state needs a strong gov 
emor to bring it ahead when 
thing start rolling again ' 

A press spokesperson in 
Thompson s office was quick 
to point out that the Governor 
has already cutback on the 



size of government in Illinois 
to ensure that programs that 
are needed are around for the 
people who need them. The 
spokesperson cited Thomp- 
son s hiring freeze for state 
employees and the days off 
witnout pav for workers so 
others can keep their jobs. 
JOBS 

According to Thompson 
campaign literature the Gov- 
ernor plans to encourage 
companies to remain in the 
state and provide a "good 
reason" for new business to 
come to Illinois. 

Thompson's "good reason" 
includes building better 
roads, creating tax breaks 
and providing a strong edu- 
catea work force to keep and 
also bring new business to the 
state. 



Stevenson: Train the workers 



iCoBltonH rr«m (Irtt pafcl 
education funding " 
An aide said, Stevenson 




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feeU that a strong educated 
work force is the only way 
that jobs can be brought back 
into the state With this in 
mind, Stevenson as Governor 
will provide the money 
needed for people to get the 
proper education." 

GOVERNMENT SPENDING 

A press aide said. 
■•Stevenson has at this time 
put together a plan and sever 
al proposals that can help Illi 
nois survive • This reporter 
asked if a copy of such could 
be sent to the newspaper or if 
some statements off these 
proposals could be read over 
the phone to be used in an 
article about Stevenson The 
aide said, "At this Ume I do 
not have access to them, 
however. 1 believe that they 



would entail getting more 
money from the federal gov- 
ernment." 
JOBS 

When asked by "Crain's 
Chicago Business" how 
Stevenson planned to bring 
business back Into Illinois he 
said. You've got to bring the 
banking system into the late 
20th Century. You've got to 
make sure that capital is 
going to be available." He 
added that. 'The most impor- 
tant thing to do is to make 
sure thai a pool of skilled 
manpower is available. A 
high tech economy can 
bounce around over crumb- 
ling roads, it can bear high 
taxes; but it cannot function 
for one day without techni- 
cians, without skilled man- 



»^Qi «. Tlw Hvttngw CMMr 21. «• 




• >• 



ing 



Piano Conctn 
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30 



Teller training 
seminar 



A two-day wminar for 
and savings and loan pcnon- 
oel will be offered on Wednes 
day. Oct. 20 and Wednesday. 
Oct r: from 8 15 a m to4 » 
p m in C 103 Tuition is *» 
and includes materials and 
lunches A special rate of 172 
per participant is available 
for three or more registering 
from the same company 

Sol Siegel. who has had 
twenty years al experience in 
banking, will conduct this 
seminar designed for tellers 
who have completed their 
onenUtion programs Among 
Um topics to be discussed are 
eiutomer relations, princi 
pies of balancing, money 
handling and attitudmal be 
havior 

For registration intorma 
tion. call 397 3000. extension 



Data Processing 
scholarship 

Data Processing Manage- 
ment Associatioa is offering 
one scholarship to be 
awarded to a Harper student 

The criteria required is that 
the candidate be a second 
year — 1st semester (within 
OM y«ar at graduation) stu 
dMt wtth an o««ntt aMragt 
«( d hMt 1 J nd at toMi a 2.5 
average in computer data- 
processing courses, for 
course* already compleled 

Tile candidate must submit 
a brief (approximately 2 
pages) written presentation 
covering their interest in the 
dtta f otctingmmpiitrr in- 



11» dMNilinc for submitting 
an application is November 1. 
1W2 Applications are avail 
able in the Office of Pinancial 
Aid. Room A-3S4 

Northern Illinois 
Representative 

students interested in 
trataferring to Northern Illi- 
nois University ar« iovitad U> 
attend an inf onnatian ■ta si a n 
00 Thursday. Oct U, ltd: 
9.30-11:30 am , lioomD-lSS. 

This seminar will be con- 
ducted by Dr Joann Powell. 
Harper Counselor A repre- 
ative from Northern Illi- 
. University will also be 



wedE*. beginning Oct 27 and 
ending Nov 22. on Mondays 
and Wednesdays 

Brenda Massucci will be 
the French teacher and 
Valerie Lund the Spanish 
teacher The fee for each 
course is $40. 

Roosevelt s Northwest 
CanuMis is at 410 N Arlington 
IjM^itsRd For information, 
phone 253 9200 or the Non 
Credit Division at 341 3637 

Dance (Tlub 

All students interested in 
formii« a Dance Club are in 
vited to attend a meeting at U 
am in the dance stikbo. M- 
149, on Friday. Oct. 22. 

For more uiformaUoa. call 
Ext. 4M. 

Le^ai Terhnolop^ rxam 

Each month. Harper Col 
l«ge offers an entrance ex 
amination for admission to 
the Harper College Legal 
Technology Program The 
purpoae of the test is not to de^ 
Icmiiie entrance eligibility. 
but to ascertain which 
courses are the most suitable 
entry level courses for each 
student 

The Harper College Legal 
Technology Program is a 
course of study designed to 
prepare students to serve as 
paralegals in business, law. 
or government offices. 

"fte Harper program is also 
oHervd to students from other 
coOege districts as part of a 
aUle-wide cooperative agree- 
ment which permiU studenU 
to take many of the required 
courses at their local com- 
immity colleges 

Prospective students plan- 
ning spring entry into the 
program may register to 
attend an orientation session 
and examination at Harper 
m Octobar 2*. ParticipanU 
rciwaaea9a.m.or«pm 
To be scheduled for 
I activities, call 397-3000. 
__iBion541. 

Application for admission 
to tnc College must be com- 
pleted prior to the orienutiaa 
and examination. Contact the 
Admissions OfRce at 397-3000. 
extension Mt. to request the 
Legal Technology packet of 
infonnation which includes a 



college application, the list of 
requirements for entry into 
the Legal Technology prog 
ram and other pertinent 
materials. 



Harry S. Truman 
Scholarship 

A Truman Scholar must be 
enrolled or accepted for en 
roUment in the Fall of 1983 as 
a full time student. Junior 
year at an accredited institu 
tion of higher education. The 
Scholar must pursue a bacca 
laureate degree program that 
will prepare him or her (or 
some aspect of government 
service Cumulative grade 
point average of at lea.« "B " 

Must be a United States 
citizen or a United States 
national One scholarship per 
state will be awarded Each 
scholarship will cover tuition, 
fees, books, and room and 
board up to a maximum of 
95,000 annually 

Particulars are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
Room A-364 Deadline dale 
for application is November 
1.1982. 



Space usage speech 

Gregg E Maryniak, presi- 
dent oTlhe Chicago Society 
for Space Studies, will be 
guest lecturer at the meeting 
<H Friday. Oct 22 of the En 
gineering Club of Harper The 
student organization will 
meet at 7 p.m in E-106. Tlte 
meeting is open to all in- 
teresterf students and mem- 
bers of the community. 
Admission is fifty cents for 
non-members. 

Maryniak s presentation, 
entitled The Harvest of 
Space." will examine wavs of 
using existing materials in 
qtaoc to minimize the cost of 
space operations and make 
possible the construction of 
large satellites, orbiting solar 
power collectors and space 
habitats. A question and 
answer period will follow the 
lecture 

Maryniak is a member of 
the Board of Trustees of the 
Space Studies Institute of 
Princeton. New Jersey He 
teaches courses at the Adier 



Planetarium and Field 
Museum in Chicago and lee 
tures to schools and 
businesses nationally as well 
as locally. A partner in the 
Chicago "law firm of Mary 
niak & Steere, his interests in 
elude computers and flying 

The Engineering Club al 
Harper is composed of stu- 
dents majoring in engineer 
ing and other students in- 
terested in club activities 
Further information about 
this meeting of the organiza 
tion may be (Stained by call 
ing William Hack, coordina- 
tor of the .Mechanical En 
gmeering Technology prog- 
ram. Ext 225 or the Technolo- 
gy, Mathematics and Physic 
al Sciences Division Office. 
Ext 374 

Sf haumburg alumni 

Homecoming '82 will brine 
Schaumburg High School 
faculty and alumni together 
on Saturday, Oct 23. from U 
am until 1 30 p m The 
Alumni Tea. at which coffee, 
cookies and punch will be 
served and school yeaii)ooks 
and newspapers will be dis 
played, will be held in the 
Schaumburg High School 
faculty lounge. HOG West 
Schaumburg Road. Schaum 
burg The varsity Homecom- 
ing football game is sche- 
diJed to begin at 2 p.m. 

Workshop on 
radioaolive waste 

A workshop on radioactive 
Waste will be held Saturdav. 
Oct 23 at Palatine Public Lib- 
rary. 500 N Benton St., (5 
blocks north of Palatine 
Road, just south of Northwest 
Highway) The program will 
feature 'Don't Waste Amer 



Parlei-vous for Uds 



Basic French and _, 

for children will be offered at 
Roosevelt University s 
ArUMton IMsMs Campus in 
afiar MiNol houn from 4 to 5 
p m , for 4Ui to Ml pvders. 

French H will begin Oct » 
and end Nov 18. on Tiiewlays 
and Thursdays The four 
week course will highlight 
food, ordering in a res 
Uuranl. going places, asking 
directions, telephone con 
versation. weather, sports 
and animals This program 
will utilize everyday silua 
tioos and t>asic vocatwlary 

Spanish 11 following the 
same course outline and 
topics, will be offered for tour 




— Free ConsultatKjn 

— Perms 

— HtghligMs 

— Men s and Women s 
Precision Styling 

— Manicures & Nail Wraps 

— Convenient Hours 

Mon -Thum »■» 
fn aSM. 9-4 



•CUPPER SHIP" 






<^^^ 

=1^^^^*" 



STUDIO 



20% OFF ANY SERVICE 

122* EMt Aliontnin Howl 397-0066 

_n^Mg ■. /nside IntvtnaOonal Village 
A Pmtotiona/ Prognspve Salon 



ica." a new slide show na- 
rrated by John Houseman. 

Resource person for the 
program, which is scheduled 
for 10 am. until noon, is Dr. 
Bruce von Zellen. professor of 
biological sciences, Northern 
Illinois University. 



Dmitry Paperno 
in recital 

Dmitry Paperno. the noted 
Russian pianist, will appear 
in recital on Sunday after- 
noon. Oct 24 in J-143. The 
public is invited to attend. 
Admission is $1; students 
with activity cards will be 
admitted free 

The famed Paperno began 
his career in the mid 1950s af- 
ter winning prizes in Warsaw 
and Bucharest competitions. 
He was later affiliated with 
the major concert bureau in 
the USSR. Mosconcerl, 
and taught at the celebrated 
Gnessin .Moscow State Insti- 
tute His extensive concert 
schedules look him through 
Russia. Eastern and Western 
Europe and to Cuba. 

In 1977. Paperno left Russia 
and came to reside, perform 
and teach in the United 
Slates, where he joined the 
faculty of DePau! University 
School of Music During the 
past three years he has con- 
certized in this country to 
great acclaim. 

For information on this and 
other cultural events pre- 
sented by Harper, phone the 
Student Activities Office, 
Ext. 242. 



Deadline for Upcoming is 
noon Friday. Notices 
should be turned in at 
the Harbinger office. 
A367. 







I SwaM Man'! t Wnwn'a Faa 
r onanng mora than 40 OKhnnt 






Numhon Toga S loacui progiam 
MnitK Oanong Qaam 
r FMEE BabrMVng Samoa 

r Sup«i"»«ii»1 T«atfang a'mamician 

> OpMnal C»«<> CMTOM 

t Occn 7 Oa»> wait. « am - S pm 




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WVEFISia: SMOWNG CENTEH 
OUNOEE & MILWAOKf £ 

Call S41-M00 



nflunws _ 




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New Central Campus Box Office 



by Diana Taraiky 



Haipcr'f new Central Cam- 
poi Ban OHira will conduct a 
hodlad trr-out o( iU facilities 
starting on Oct IS 

Ticket* for the (all play 

"Chapter Two" will be on 
sale from Oct 25 to Nov is 
TVae will be the only tickets 
told throiicb the box office un- 
tfl Jan. 17. the gflidal opening 
MMiMd Mmt Jo WUUa. the 
ovactap m TiMMlae asd the 
c»-ar4iaalor o< the Central 
I Box Office. 
! box office will be open 
fraa 1 to 7 p m . Monday 
thfwuh Friday Tickets can 
be pnrrhatod at the box 
office, by telcphoM or by 
mail. Willis MM. And a sys- 
tem of reserve seating in- 
stead of first come first 
siTvad. wUI be uacd 

Hie box otnet ki locatad al 



J-m. dircctlv in front of the 
theater ij 143> where Build 
inp I and J connect 

Telephoai nacreatioBB for 
"Chapter Two" ticket* can be 
made through the box office 
by calling 397 3000, ext M7. 
from I to 7 p.m.. Monday 
thronik Frtdar- Ttooe ticket* 
must oe picked up at (he box 
office before 7 30 pm. on the 
date of the performance 

M«0 fvaervatlons will also 
be handled by the Central 
Campus Box Office for 
"Chapter Two" tickets. The 
request for tickets, a check 
made out to Haiiwr College 
and a aeM-addKaaed stamped 
enveioM siMMild be S4Mit to: 
Ontral Campiis Box OfTice. 
J-13S. Harper Cirilege. Algon 
quin and Roaelle Roads, Pala 
tine. Illinois «MW7 These tick 
flli will be mailed out until 
week before the date of 





Harper Collep 

OPTICAL 
PROGRAM 



40%"' 



ffccuiaa 

»«ICf 



GLASSES 

•Includes all fashion and 
designer franrtes 

•Includes plastic. 

glass and 
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en<]ravings and 
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FiES ond SERVICES »"*» contacts 



IRY S«)FI t ONI -Nt IS I KI I mmmiia 

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oaifocii SoM ConiKit OTimae a«<i CaMwl* 
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the performance H there is 
leas than one week before the 
nerformance. the tickets will 
be held at the box office, said 
Willis 

The tickets (or Chapter 
Two" will be t3 (or the public 
and $1 50 for students and 
staff The performance dates 
are Nov 12. 13. 19 and 20. at 8 
pm 

A Dinner Theater package 
will be available for Satur- 
day. Nov 20 only The diiuier 



will be buffet style . consisting 
of rolls, salad bar. roast beeT 
chicken and dessert The din- 
ner will be at 6 p m. in the 
Dinmg Room. .A 238, located 
next to the College Center 
lounge area The tickets are 
$1 1 for the public $9.50 (or stu 
dents and staff. These tickets 
must be picked up by Nov. 19. 
Willis said 

When the box office official 
ly opens in January 1983 "all 
tickets sold on cami>us will be 



sold through the box office." 
said Willis. Currently these 
tickets are sold through the 
Student Activities Office. The 
only exception will be athletic 
events, and those tickets will 
be sold at the sites of the 
athletic events 

'We tried to make the box 
office hours as convenient as 
poasible for everyone, ' added 
Willis "And the hours will be 
expanded when the box office 
opens in January " 



Colleges nationwide start 
student drinking crackdown 



iCPSi— According to the 
new sign* pasted around the 
•tatfiUD, tMre won't be any 
more drinking at University 
of Alabama football games 
this year Campus police and 
local law enforcement offi 
cials have geared up to watch 
fans for telltale signs of car 
r>-ing boose to the game 

At Notre Dame there s 
another tough new anti- 
drlnking polii7 Starting this 
fall, students can no longer 
bring alcohol onto university 
property 

Indiana University is goin^ 
even farther University offi- 
cials are making un- 
aaaoimced "spot checks " for 
akohoi at the public areas of 
campus dorm* and fraternity 
houses to enforce a new no- 
booze-on-campus rule 

Colleges and universities 
around the country this fall 
are imposing tough new 
drinking policies, and are 
creating new means of mak 
ing the policies stick 

Students who run afoul of 
the new rules typically face 
disciplinary actions esralal 
inK from reprimands to sus 



pensions, with mandatory 
attendance at alcohol educa- 
tion classes .Some scl.ools are 
tougher Notre Darners 
caught violating the school 
drinking policy are liable for 
a $100 minimum fine. 

Not all .students are happy 
about it Indiana s student 
government is inviting stu 
dent complaints against the 
"raids," worrying about stu- 
dents' privacy ri^ts 

But the new wave of anli- 
drinking policies has yet to 
evoke much student response 
one way or the other 

The administrators' abrupt 
fervor follows drinking law 
changes m dozens of states 
over the last three years 

Spurred by grassroots 
groups such as Mothers 
Against Drunk Drivers 
(HADD» and increasing 
pressure from New Right 
coalitions such as Jerry Fal- 
weir* Moral Majority, state 
legislators arouitd the coun- 
try have enacted stiffer laws 
against dnmk drivers, raised 
the minimum drinking ages 
and increased pressure on li- 
quor stores and bars not to 



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sell alcohol to individuals who 
are under-age or already in- 
toxicated 

And now colleges, too, are 
responding to what they call 
"an increased public aware- 
ness of alcohol abuse and de- 
mands for stricter controls" 

"There's definitely a grea- 
ter level of concern thrmigb- 
out the higher education com- 
munity to address (alcohol) 
problems," observes Dr. 
Gerardo Gonzalez, president 
of Boost Alcohol Conscious- 
ness Concerning the Health of 
University Students (BAC- 
CHUS), and director of the 
Campus Alcohol Information 
Center at the University of 
Florida. 

"There's no question we 
have a big problem," Gon- 
zalez says "About 90 percent 
of ail college students drink, 
and we know from studies 
that 15 to 20 percent are prob- 
lem drinkers " 

He defines a problem drink- 
er as "any student whose use 
of alcohol' results in frequent 
negative consequences to 
themselves or to others" 

.Although the number of stu- 
dents with alcohol problems 
appears to have peaked in the 
last few years, Gonzalez says, 
"it has stablilized at a drasti- 
cally high level." 

Twenty years ago, he points 
out, only 70 percent of the col- 
lege students were alcohol 
drinkers, and only six percent 
were classified as problem 
drinkers. 

Along with public pressure 
and awareness, college offi- 
cials say such statistics have 
finally prompted them to 
adopt a "get tough" attitude 
towards student drinking. 

The University of Mary- 
land. Penn State. Rutgers, 
Arizona. Yale, the University 
of Denver. Dartmouth, and 
St. Bonaventure are just a 
few of the colleges struggling 
to develop or update their 
alcohol policies this year. 

Maryland, for instance, 
just banned alcohol from out- 
door parties in order to corap- 
Iv with the state's new higher 
arinking age. Because it 
would be "far too difficult to 
effectively monitor" outdoor 
parties for under-age drink- 
ers, says Sandy Neverett, 
assistant resident life direc- 

iCanliniiMl oo pmtf 71 

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=OffBeat 




''Dire Straits" depart 
from previous albums 

______-—-——======= like to go to workBeTore tfc 



Unpredictably eerie best 
describes the latest release 
from England's Dire StraiU 
Significantly departing from 
earlier works. -Love over 
Gold marks a notable 
achievement for the band 

Guitarist and songwriter 
Mark Knopfler ventures in 
previously unexplored terri- 
tory on the album Parting 
from the traditional format of 
Buitar. bass and drums, 
LOVE OVER GOLD wel- 
comes the tasteful addition of 
keyboards and synthesizers 
Virtuoso Knopfler mtricately 
utilizes both classical and 
electrical guitars extensively 
throughout the album The 



Album review 



well known weeping statocas 
ter cries like a river on sever_ 
al palatable instrumental 

''*^S*8» title imples. "Love 
over Gold" symboliies con^ 
flicting values An evident 
motif of technology appears 
in the music as well as a salu- 
ical video printout of titles 
and credits. . 

Attacking the inherent 
problems of modern society 
Knoffler sympathizes with 
the unemployed worker in 
■Telegraph Boad-1 used to 



like to go to work«efore tbey 
shut it downi've got a right to 
work But there's no work 
here to be found" 

Industrial Disease re- 
veals inhumane alienation 
present in technologically 
advanced cultures "They re 
pointing out an enemv to keep 
Vou deaf and blindThey wan 
na sap your energy, incarcer 
ate voiir mind." 

Kiwpner s message is sim 
pie and readily identifiable 
With substantial airplay on 
both sides of the Atlantic. 
Love over Gold should prove 
to be one of the most raemor 
able releases of 1982. 

— DaaicI Jarf«;fc- 



"My Favorite Year"— a bizarre 
iourney into cinematic comedy 

J "^ .^__^---==== sight of the characters. Tl 




I've got good news and bad 
news. ■!»» bad news is that in 
the last few weeks movie 
ooers have been treated to a 
Variety of trash, 1984. 
•Jekyfl and Hyde. "Ves 
Glorrio'" It's gettmg so bad 
that older movies are being 
re-released The good news is 
that "My Favorite Year 
could be this year s favonte 
comedy. . 

The favorite year in ques- 
tion belongs to Bengi Stone, a 
young comedy writer for the 
King Kaiser Comedy Hour 
The film is set in 1954 a time 
when television was live ana 
anything might happen on 

Stone is played by Mark 
Linn Baker who puts himseU 
into the position of makmg 
sure an alcoholic movie sUr 
idol shows up for his guest 
aDoearance. 

T>eter O'Toole plays Alan 
Swann the drunken idol, a 
swashbuckling type hero who 

can-t seem to live up to his 
screen image, so. instead, he 
uses booze as a crutch 
OToole gets a break from 
dramatic acting m this film, 
and as a comic actor, he is 
simply charming 

Besides the adventures of 
Benji and Swann the movie 
has two minor subplots, tjne 
involves Benji chasing a girV. 
the other with King Kaiser 
and a mobster, all wluch add 
lo the fun 

Richard Benjamin, an 
established actor, makes his 
directing debut with My 
Favonte \ear The comedy 
of the film flows very smooth 
Iv from comic situation lo 
situation The scenes at Ben- 
lis house and in the bathroom 
at the TV station are hila 
rious 



Film review 



Also important is the fact 
that Benjamin doesn't rely 
just on gags, he never loses 



sight of the characters. They 
are allowed to grow These m_ 
sights of people are funny and 

*'^'^y Favorite Year' is 
pure entertainment that is 
highly recommended. 

Joseph Saunders 



The Harbinger 

needs news 

and feature 

writers. 



Apply 

Harbinger 

office, A367. 



A 



P'lL**^, 




He. ara avaUaWa at Studant ActNWaa. 

E.T., Raiders- 
two similar rel eases? 

The question has been 
raised by many people as to 
vrtiythemovie '^T hasnot 

yet been reviewed by the Har- 
binger The answer « that 
ET has been compared wiin 
Hollywood's Miss Piggy. 
Christ and Yoda. He's been on 
the cover of more magaanes 
than our President Ronald 

(Bonzo) Reagan which leaves 

the Harbinger entertainment 

stafl with little to w"t|.abou^ 
However, watching e-. i ■ tor 

a second time. 1 beg?" '^ 

draw many similarities 

which paralleled last year s 

boxKjffice smash "Raiders of 

""Be'^'efS.e fact that both 
films were made by director 
Steven Spielberg, they were 
both also filmed m70mmDo^ 
by stereo which is a cosUy but 
worthwhile process in film- 

"fi^ films are of the 
"escapist " type which means 
that they don't require the au 
dience to do much thinking^ 
They are created solely tor 
the audiences <!«»'" to 
escape the realities of the 

*As I recall. "Raiders " be 
gan with Indiana Jones re 



irieving a gold monkey head 
by dodging knives, boulders 
^ by cracking whips. Quite 
an exciting beanning. 

'E T " also began with ex- 
citement as his ship is spotted 
by humans whicii forced a 
premature takeoff of E.-TJ 
ship which left ET to fend 
for himself E T is then 
hunted by humans until he 
finally eliides them. 

Both films build in excite- 
ment toward their conclu- 
sions. 'E T ' climaxes with 
the authorities chasing the 
kids on their bikes who are 
trying lo rescue ET. Ka>a 
ers reaches it peak wh«i the 
Nazis open the Ark and are 
consequentlv slaughtered^ 
One rather obvious example 
of similarities between both 
films is the fact that they 
have made Steven Spielberg I 
very rich. 



-i_ T-_ii mjii Bawd. w« ba shown on Friday, Oct 29m. ■«•' "^ 
«a '•«««*.^J™; TTaa Lola ol aurortaas a»a In a«ofa toe Ihia 
^l,,flriTelM«a ara avallawa It Studant AethHIIaa. 



jimMirtlB 





31^ Wan-Uon- T~jn- rt «l«»«ton w«t b. 
Oct 22 al S pm ki Room J-1«a. 



hsraFrl 



CROSS WCNID 
PUZZLE 



V» Hartunger. delator 21. 1982, p^^ 7 



iCoBttBBnl friHB paRr SI 

tor. the school has banned 
drinking altogether in such 
evenU 

The University of .\rizona 
has cracked down on student 
party-goers too, warning 
them that it is Ulega) to trans- 
port or consume alcohol in 
university vehicles When 
student government officials 
were recently caught with 20 
eases of beer in a university- 
owned station wagon. UA 
Garage Manager James Ditt- 
mars called the action 'in- 
tolerable." and issued a se- 
vere warning to the perpetra 
ton. 

St. Bonaventure has joined 
80 other New York colleges 
which are reevaluating their 
alcohol policies in light of a 
state wide crackdown on 
drinking, which included rais 
ing the drinking age from 18 
to IS 

In addition to banning 
booze at football games, the 




Student drinking crackdown 



University of Alabama will 
try to curtail all drinking at 
outdoor parties and concerts, 
says spokesman Mike Ellis 

"Alcohol is a problem on 
any campus." says Notre 
Dame Health Services Direc 
tor Peggy Cronin. The whole 
pressure thin^ at a competi 
tive university like Notre 
Dame multiplies the possibil- 
ity of alcohol abuse We're 
asking ourselves What can 
we do about alcohol abuse ""' 
We don't expect everyone to 
stop drinking, but we do want 
each student to find out If 
drinking is for him, and if so 
how much." 

■We've consulted and 
we've talked and we've lis- 
tened to students, and yet we 
never got a real program de- 
veloped. " says Michael 
Schardein. assistant dean of 
students at Indiana Universi- 
ty "As soon as the university 
started backing off and 
saying to students 'You can 



take responsibility for the 
problem, we found that the 
students backed off too." 

Consequently, the adminis- 
tration recently simply fore- 
bade all drinking at the 
school. 

"We aren't fooUsh enou^ 
to believe that Indiana Uni- 
versity students aren't going 
to touch a drop of alcohol for 
the four years they're here," 
Schardein admits. "But in 
terms of vandalism, students 
flunking out. and several 
tragedies a year of people 
coming home drunk from 
parties, we think it (the new 
policy) will make a differ- 
ence." 

Still, alcohol experts like 
Gonzalez stress that students 
must be involved in the alco- 
hol programs. 

"If you don't have the stu- 
dent involvement and sup- 
port." he adds. "I don't care 
now good your policy is, it 
won't work." 



Women's Intramural Basketball Toilmamenl 



The Intramural Depart 
ment is sponsoring a 
Women's Basketball Tourna- 
ment. 

The tournament is sche- 
duled for Monday and 
Wednesday, Oct. 25 and 27 
from 1 - 3 pm in the Building 
M gym. 

All faculty, staff and stu 
dents of Harper College are 
eligible to participate You 
majr sign up as a team or as 
individuals who wish to be put 



on a team There will be a 
meeting for all women's team 
captains on Friday, Oct. 22 at 
3 30 pro in the Bldg. M Con- 
ference Room, this is also the 
deadline time for registra- 
tion. 

To sign up, fill out either a 
team or individual sign-up 
form in the PEAR Division 
office in Bldg. M. For more 
information, contact the In- 
tramural Coordinator. Wally 
Reyndds, at ext. 2GS or 467 or 
stop by Bldg. M222 



Classified 



Classified 



For Sale 



Help Wanted 



November 5 

Building M 

Harper College 

Tickets on sale now 

in the 

Student Activities Office 

A-336 



William Rainey Harper College 

fmnm.mmoatOOSf 
312 197 3000 



ton *MJt. OukM iMStm. 1974 good 
runn.ng condition Cl*an N««dB torn* 
men Anting $a00 mgottOm Mto AMC 

Qraniin. 1973 Huarmc OHO CM gat- 

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fUfimM- Altiing 137.500 CU )94-IMe. 



Good 

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rom 

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I. MA 01752 



MiliCellaiK-OUH 



an) manna only ti 10 Cal3S»9eS7 



MOTHER'S 

Electronic Entertainment 

2 E. Northwest Highway. Mt. Prospect 
presents 

A HALLOWEEN PARTY 

Thursday & Fnday, October 28&29 

Special for the party: 
8 TOKENS for $1.00 

featurinK Joust. Jungle King. Ms Pac-Man. Donkey 
Kong Jr.. Tron, Centipede and others 



mOFCSSIONAl. TYPHtO. Oona naaliy 
and prorrwy n aaao na bia ram CM 537- 

M96 

NMt mHTM OLD COLUe PUT in naad 

of low* looiong lor a naw homa «ah lott ol 
room 10 mn » I nmr aalad can 3»»-3739 al- 
tar 6pm 

•TfUUQHT (MIC nudani naadi a alaap- 
mgroomlrom 11 1&a2lo1 1&S3 Plaaaa 
caii»»g-(BS4 

ATTENTION ALL CLASS- 
IFIED ADVERTISERS: 
All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbin 
ger for publication must in- 
clude the name, address and 
telephone number of the per- 
son submitting the ad Pay- 
ment for personal ads must 
be made prior to publication. 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise- 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate. 
Typewritten ads should be 
dr^>ped off at the Harbinger 
office, A-367. 



p^ a Th* Harlnngw Ocnw 21 *«2 




24 



26 






27 



21 



2B 



22 

R»ili»ii IV Tnnt 

Wonrn • Tmini« 
NJCAA H««lni) 
rv Trml 

rA. IL TBA 



29 



23 Wmtwn's 

VallrttMtl 
Black Hawk 

tiehm I Ml 

Mem C C 
N4C Conf 

FiKitbalt TlvanUoii 
S H<Wiand T30po 



30 



PoaibaU 

RHton IV PUj"olT 

TWA I 30 pm 



Hawks win in Hnal two seconds 



k« ThM MHtar 

B WW in Um Bid Rnt qiiar- 
Mr thU Um Hawk* nunaflcd 
to perfonn a Mriet of auc- 
ccaatui nmning aad paaaing 
plavs. the mark o( smooth. 
prof«Mional attack. 

Unfortunately, however, 
thia was all to no avail as 
Joliet dectroyed the drive by 
■tripping the bati l«o«e on 



Football 



their own IS yard line. 

From there the game re- 
mained neutral until late in 
the second quarter when 
Jotiet intercepted a pass and 
ran it back to the Hawk 45 
yard line. A IS yard penally 



brought the ball to the Harper 
30 where the Hawks stopped 
Joliet dead on first and 
second down. Then, on third 
down and less than one mi- 
nute left in the half, Joliet 
scored on a 30 yard touch- 
down toss Joliet decided 
to run the ball in for 2, which 
they managed quite succesa- 
fuJiy. 
From there the game re- 



mained in a stalemate until 
late in the fourth auarter 
when the Hawks finally man- 
aged to get something 
l>rewing. 

This time, however, there 
were no fumbles and no in- 
terceptions The Hawks for- 
warded the ball to Joliet's 22 
yard line. It was then, with 
Just over 5 minutes left in the 
game, that Glynn Patterson 



took the ball on a sprint draw, 
made a decisive cut and 
blazed those 22 yards for a big 
TD 

The Hawks, however, failed 
in their attempt to tie up the 
game and thus the score re- 
mained 8-6. 

With two seconds left in the 
game, Larry Tellschow kick- 
ed a field goal, winning a 
close one for the Hawks. 



Cross country season reaches halfway point 



The Harper College cross 
country team baa been travel- 
ing literally croH cmmtry as 
they have competed in meets 
in three states during the past 
39 day*. 

One highlight came last 
Sunday as the Hawk s Steve 
Gasser i Prospect), finished 
in first place at the Squirrel 
Hill 10 K Cross Country 
Championship meet at Minoc 
qua, Wisconsin. His time was 
3t 14 

Earlier in the year. I^Mb- 
man Christy Ward (Fremd' 
finished first in the Oakton In 
vitational Women's meet. 
Her time for the three mile 
event was 21:51. 

SEASON-TO-OATE 
IN REVIEW 
S(|ltlO 

Oaktan lavitatMUl in Skokie 
— 3 mile event 



Steve Gasser i Prospect i - 

roorth Place IS s; 

Matt Perry (Hoffman 



Cross Country 

Estates) — Seventh Place 

1« 40 

Jim McDonald (Hoffman 

Estates) — Twenty second 

place 21:51 

Women 

Christy Ward (Fremd) — 

First Place 31 51 

Sept. IS 

SMrtHweal MIcMgan Cailegc 

Relays — Dogwlac, Michigan 

A 2 nian X 10 mile relay, not a 

true cross country competi 

tion. 

Harper College results: 

Steve Gasser 4:SS, 5:01, 5:01, 

S:t2. fc4 51 2S:00 

Matt Perry 4 56. 5 16, 5: IS. Ii 

5:10 - 25:53 

30:53 
Kon Brown 541, 5:46. 5:4). 
5:53. It 5:42 ^ 28:43 
Carlos Alvarez 5:45. 5:56. 
6:01,6:06. * 5 59 29:47 



Sept 25 

TFA 1 8A MM America Col- 

Irgiatr (bampionthip — 

Kenosha. Wis 

Five mile course - Seventh 

place out of 13 schools in the 

Junior College Division Point 

total: 268 

Steve Gasser — 59 place 27 02 

Matt Perry - 64 place 28: 10 

Oct 2 

Oakton College Raider Invita 

tional - Skokie. Ill 

Four mile event — Harper 

College -- Seventh Place - 



Loss leaves the 
coach frustrated 



by Krisly Ward 
HarW^gcr Sports Writer 

Coach Brinkman wore a 
frustrated look on her face 
last Thursday, after her team 
lost to Kishwaukee The 
Hawks had been on a slow 
climb to a winning season. 
birt Kiabwaukee interrupted 
it by defeating the Hawks in 
three out of five games. The 
Hawks playing was inconsis- 
tent, and their offense was 
very weak. Too often, the 
Hawks wouM come from be- 
lUnd. but never enough to cap- 
ture the three needed games 

In the first game. Kish- 
waukee s offense was strong, 
compared to Harper s slack- 
ing offense, ana therefore 
Kishwaukee immediatelv 
took a 3-6 lead Although Har 
per did try to rally for a com 
eback, Kishwaukee continued 
their lead and won the game 
13-15 

In the second game. Kish- 
waukee took an even stronger 
lead. 6. that Harper just 
couldn't break The score 
reached 2 10 before Harper 
finally staged a slow com- 
eback to a 10-13 score, but it 
was just not enough to over 
power Kishwaukee, so Har- 
per again lost 11-15. 

The pressure was now on 
lor Harper If Kishwaukee 
woo this crucial game. Har- 



Volleyball 



per would lose the entire 
match, but if Harper did gain 
the win, the match would con 
tinue to be the best three out 
of five games 

The game started off with 
neither team establishing a 
lead. Harper, after a time out 
called by Bnnkiran, seemed 
to finally get it together and 
seized the win, 15-9 

Harper maintained their 
momentum and pulled ahead 
in the fourth game. 5 2 Kish 
waukee wouldn t let Harper 
win that easily, so they 
showed a strong offense to 
bring the score to an ill 1 tie. 
Then it .stopped Harper took 
advantage of the weak 
offense, and breezed by Kish 
waukee to grab the win. IS 1 1 

This was it The final game 
of the match. Whoever took 
the game took the match also 
It was the team who wanted it 
the most who was going to 
wm Kishwaukee proved that 
they wanted it the most by 
taking an unbelievably firm 
lead. 0-10 Harper eventually 
added points to the score, Ixit 
never enough to frighten 
Kishwaukee from .heir win. 
The final scene. 5-15. and 
Coach Brinkman sitting with 
a frustrated look on her face 



159 points 

Harper's Top Runner: Matt 

Perry -20:55 

Oct. 9 

Milwaukee Area Tech College 
Invite — Milwaukee, Wis 
Five mile event - Harper 
College — Tenth Place out of 
15 teams 

Highlights out of 108 total run- 
ners 

Steve Gasser — 25 place 27: K 
Matt Perry - 36 place 28:32 
Ron Brown — 59 place 31 : 00 



Oct. 10 

Sqairrel Hill l«-K Chain- 

Riouliips — Minocqua, Wis. 
io team scores. 

HigUigbte 

Steve Gasser — First place 

38:14 

Matt Perry - Fifth place 

40:49 

The Hawk Harriers will 
travel to Oglesby, Illinois for 
the N4C Conference Cham- 
pionships on Saturday. Octo- 
b«s- 23 beginning at 10 a.m. 



Team heads for state match 



B> Kris Kopp 
Harbinger Sporl-s Writer 
Last weekend at the sec- 
tional match in Chicago, the 
Harper women's tennis team 
qualified for state The 
women came in second place. 
Triton took first 

"I was extremely pleased 
with the women, said Martha 
Bolt "They just had excellent 
team effort " 

On a whole all the women 
placed well individually 
Playing No. 1 singles Kerry 
Luzinski took third of her 
flight. Kate Pauli who piayed 
No 2 singles took second. 
Katie Lewin. No 3 singles 
placed second also, and Rita 
Wright. No. 4 singles took 
fourth 
Both No. I doubles. Luzins- 



Tennis 



ki and Lewin. and No. 2 dou- 
bles Pauli and Wright took 
second place in their flights 

•All the way through the 
match we knew we were up 
against Triton and running 
close." said Bolt. 'The 
women were forced in fun- 
damental errors, but they 
just played good, hard 
tennis." 

This week the women arc 
going to polish up some of 
their strategies and be ready 
for the weekend The state 
match will be in LaSalle. 
Peru, starting Friday 

Participating in the state 
meet are eight full teams and 



individual qualifiers. Of these 
teams Illinois Valley will 
probably be one of the top 
finishers 

•i would like to see ns place 
in the top five.'" said Bolt I 
"Comparing this years team I 
to last. Id say we"re ahead of I 
ourselves." I 

The four women who will be I 
going to match are Kerry! 
Luzinski. No. I singles. Katel 
Pauli No 2 singles. Kaliel 
Lewin. No. 3 singles. Rital 
Wright. No 4 singles PlayingI 
No. 1 doubles. Luzinski andl 
Lewin. No 2 doubles, WrightT 
and Pauli. 

"The women are very con J 
sistent and are working welT 
together," said Bolt, "I thinli 
they are ready for this 
match." 



Team lookino; for consistency 



Harper College soccer 
coach. Larry Gackowski. is 
hoping for some consistency 
from his Hawk kickers Since 
September 21 when the team 
was 6-3. the Hawks have won 
three, lost five and tied one 
Their record now stands at 9^ 
8-1 after a scoreless tie 
against Triton College last 
Wednesday The inconsistent 
streak also started with these 
same Trojans back on Sept 
22 as the Hawks dropped a 3-2 
decision in River Grove. 

On Friday. September 24. 
the Hawks expUxied for a sea 
son high eight goals in an 8-2 
win over visiting Lincoln Col 
lege Duane Glomski lArling 
ton), Adam Raupp lArling 
ton) and Mauro Fiore (Pala 
tine 1 each scored twice in the 
contest. This explosion seems 
to have led to a scoring 
drought as Harper has dented 
the net only 11 times in the 
last seven games. 

One highlight took place on 
Monday. October 4, as the 
Hawks defeated Aurora Col 



Soccer 



lege 3-1 on scores by Glomski, 
Jeff Popp (Hoffman) and 
Dave Steil (Maine West). 
"We"ve really had excellent 
ball control and dominated 
most of the games" said 
Gackowski, "but we're just 
not putting the ball in the 
net." A good example of this 
was the scoreless tie against 
Triton when the Hawks had 38 
shots at goal including two 
point blank opportunities, but 
could not score "We put four 
players up front, said Gaek 
owski. "along with a sweeper 
and we had two halfbacks pin- 
ching up but we still couldn't 
score, " he continued, "We ve 
spent up to 80' , of our prac 
tice time lately drilling at 
shooting on goal and when we 
explode we're going to be 
tough m the sectionals " 

The Hawks have two home 
contests remaining. Monday. 



October 18 versus Lake 
Forest and Wednesdaj 
against Wright Both gan 
begin at 4 p m The sectio 
tournament tiegins on Octo 
berSO 

RESl'LTS 
Dale Harp. Opponent | 

Sept 22 2 3 Triton 
Sept 24 8 2 Lincoln 
Sept 25 1 2 Lincolnland 
Sept. 29 1 4 Kishwaukee | 
Oct. 1 3 1 Thornton 
Oct. 4 3 1 Aurora 
Oct. 6 12 DuPage 
Oct. 9 2 3 Waubonsee 
Oct. 13 Triton (2 OT'I 



Wrestlers Notice 

All wrestlers must havel 
a physical examination inl 
order to practice Sopho-I 
mores may be exammedl 
by Health Services. A 367.[ 
Freshmen must visit their| 
personal physicians. 

There will be a meetii _ 
on Oct 26 at 2:15 p.m. inl 
the wrestling room of Bldg.f 
M. 



Crane challenged by DeFosse in 12th District 



bv ThMBai E. Stotesnaa 
HartataRcr SUfT VirUrr 

November 2 is almost u|»n 
us and In this last in a series 
o( (our leading up to the elec- 
tion, the Harbinger will be 
kmtung at the 12th Congres 
sional District where incunu- 
bent Phillip Crane, itepubli 
can. is running against Dan 
DeFosse Democrat. 

THE CANDIDATE 

Phillip Crane has been a 
Congressman m the lah dis- 
trict for 13 years 

He IS a member of the 
House Ways and Means Com 
mittee. 

During Crane's lifetime be 
has served as a farmhand. 



advertising manager, history 
pitrfesfior and school adminis- 
trator 

Crane has a B A.. MA and 
a Ph D in history 

In a recent interview in the 
Chicago Tribune. Crane said 
that he feels the most impor 
tant problem in his district is 
the high interest rate and the 
overspending by the federal 
government causing a high 
rate of unemployment. 

THE ISSUES 
STl'DENT LOANS 

A Crane for Congressman 
press aide said in a telephone 
interview that. "The con 
gressman believes that the 
people who are not paying for 



their loans should be made to 
or put in prison." 

The aide went on to say 
that. 'Since large invest 
ments of money, government 
monev and the exercise of 
control through federal gov- 
ernment programs have 
failed to enhance education 
and. in fact, have detracted 
from it. this investment and 
control is a course from 
which we should turn " 

He added. The Depart- 
ment of Education should be 
abolished Control and financ- 
ing should return to the state 
and local level In this man 
ner our institutions of learn 
ing will l>e supervised more 
closely by the people who be- 



nefit from them and who con- 
sequently have the greatest 
interest in obtaining and 
maintaining hi^ standards ' 

DBAfT REGISTRATION 

An aide in the Crane office 
said. "Congressman Crane 
believes that an all-volunteer 
force is the manner in which 
our country should meet its 
manpower needs In fact, the 
congressman has stated that 
a draft costs more than 
paying enough to recruit and 
retain high quality personnel. 
A high turnover rate and the 
short periods of service 
among drafters make a draft 
uneconomical " 

iCratianei >■ pasc 4) 




HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 10 WMHam Rainey HwpwColKge Palattne. nilnote 



Octobw 28, 1982 



Marriase-students like the idea 



by JoMph SauHlert 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

Me. married'' No way'" 
With studies and jobs, many 
students cant even picture 
themselves married. But. of 
Harper's tiJOS degree credit 
students. 32.5 percent are 
married. alnMmt one in three 
An informal survey of Har- 
per students revealed that 
students today feel quite 
strongly about marriage, in a 
most positive way 

"I believed marriage in 
America isn't dying but grt 
ting stronger, said Dave 
King, sophomore "People 
are aware o< the growmg di 
vorce rate and tieing much 
more careful Nobody gets 
married to be divorced, but 
««li««iDllieaceo(ttedts- 
poaable marriage. So. being 
married is something which 
requires a huge amount of 
consideration After all. for 
me Its a lifelong decuiion ' 

What can 1 say. it's my 
dream to tie married to some- 
one I knre. but not something 
I'll decide to do tomorrow. " 
said Cathy Anderson, 
freshmen. 

The consensus of opinion is 
that the mid to late 'SIs is a 
good age to be married This 
seems to be a sentiment 
sltared by men and women 
Donna McFarlin. a 27 vear 
oM sopiiomore said. "I feel a 
good age to be married, at 
IcMt the first tune is mid-to- 
late Ms I see where I am now 
and how I was when I was 21. 
there's a great difference My 
wants and needs, as well as 



my personality have 
changed " 

■I don t believe in a right 
age. tnit a right time is impor- 
tant You have to be responsi- 
ble and ready to make a com 
mitment Different people 
mature at different ages." 
Bob Dekuce said. 

Michelle Witt said, "After 
21 IS the right time. I feel at 
that age a girl should be able 
to marry " 

There was a sharp differ 
ence between men and 
women concerning the age 
gap of a married couple Men 
favored marrying women 
younger than themselves, 
women, though a bit more 
flexible, chose to marry older 
men Most youn^ students 
opted for marrymg a person 
of approximately the same 

Another sharp contrast be- 
tween men and women was 
their views concerning being 
married while in schoof 
Women felt comfortable 
being married while in school 
and men chose to wait until 
after school. 

■*I derwildy feel you should 
be out of school before you 
marry First there s the eco^ 
nomics ol the situation When 
you re m iciwol you're poor. 
which can create proWems I 
(eel you should devote your 
self to marriage How can you 
do that when you re study 
ins'' said King 

Linda Kummeru disagreed. 

Whether you re m school or 
out. being married is a com- 
mitment and a person should 




A^- 





Harry Briaker. 22, freshman 
"I think a good age to get 
married is between 2S and 30 
and out of school. I don't mind 
if my wife has a career as 
long as it's not as a sales- 
woman who has to travel out 
of town." 



Cindy Rotb. 19. sophomore 

"I feel good about mar- 
riage 1 feel you should be out 
<rf school because you're not 
who you are going to be. peo- 
ple are still changing when in 
school." 



Cathy HofTman, 18. sopho- 
more 

"It is something one has to 
consider and be very sure ab- 
out, marriage should last 
forever. I don't believe in di- 
vorce." 

photos by John Bobowski 



be able to function Maybe I 
could get my hustuuid to help 
with my homework " 

Another trend among Har 
per students today appears to 
be in dual husband-wife 
careers which seem to be 
turning the "Mrs" degree 
into a myth. 

"There's no way Id ^ve up 
my career for marriage. ' 
satd McFarlin 

•My career is important to 
me, Id rather have my 
career if I had to choose.' 
said Kummeru. 
"Never know, maybe I'll be 



a bouse-huritand But I see no 
reason mv wife couldn't have 
a career,'"' said Dekuce 

Students also seem much 
more liberal than in the past 
regarding marrying outside 
their religious group but re 
mained cautious about mar 
rying outside their race. 

"1 personally think that it 
would be loo liard for me to 
do. The pressure of my peers 
would tie too great, if I mar 
ried into another race." said 
King 

How long should couples be 
going out or engaged before 
they marry'' Most students 



agreed to at least one year. 
whUe others put at least five 
years between meeting and 
marrying. 

•Hey. It can only be better 
to know someone a lot. than 
hardly at all There are so 
many faces a person has. I'd 
like to know everything I can 
about my prospective hus- 
band." said Laura Anderson. 

Caution is the major theme 
of students getting married 
today After all marriage is 
• the legal union of a man with 
a woman for life." at least 
according to The American 
College Dictionary. 



Board seeks replacement for Trustee Mills 

..... t ^j^i .^mI Ak^^mMnr n1 miiflance for 



The recent death of Harper 
College Trustee fUy Mills of 
Palatine has resulted in a 
vacancy on the Board of Trus- 
tees which wUI be filled at a 
Board meeting on or before 
the regular meeting date of 
November 17. l«2 The filing 
deadline for applications is 
Friday. October 2» 

In accordance with the 
Bylaws, the remaining mem- 
bars of the Board wiU appoint 



a succeaaor to serve until the 
next election in November. 
tm. Ilie Board will conduct 

loiarvitws with applicants. 

To qualify (or considera- 
tion, an applicant must be a 
Imted Stales cilixen age 18 or 
over, a resident of the state 
and college district for at 
least one year, and not cur 
rently serving as a member 
of a public scnool board. 



Application forms and addi- 
tional information can be 
obtained from Felice Avila. 
executive assistant to the 
iir«sident, by calling Harper 
Coil^e. 397 3000. ext 27S. 

Trustee Ray Mills was 
elected to the Harper College 
Board in 1979 He was a resi- 
dent of Palatine, and prior to 
his retirement bad served (or 
many years as a counselor 



and director o( guidance for 
High School District 211 He 
served on the Boards of Pala 
tine Friends of the Library 
and the Palatine Township 
Historical Association. As a 
College Trustee. Mr Mills 
was active on a number of 
committees and had a parti 
cularly strong interest in the 
Cultural Arts Committee of 
the Harper College Educa 
tiooal Foundation. 



October 28, 1982 
A memorial ser- 
vice will be held 
today at 4 p.m. in 
J-143 for Harper 
Trustee Ray 
MUls. 



l£T1« 



jOpinion 








jTmAWLti^a 



Consider all 
of the issues 

Ib our scries of reports on th« upcoming election. 
ipmet limitations forced us to focus on the candidates' 
pioaitions on matters that affect the colleee-age voters. 

Issues such as student loans and the draft, while o( 
■Mcial interest to students, are not sufficient crito'ia on 
WBtch to judge a candidate's qualifications. 

Voters should examine the candidate's positions on 
many iMuet before making a choice This decision is se- 
rious business and will nave lasting effects on all 
citizens 

Some special intercit groH|i6, however, make their de- 
cisions on the basis of OK issue 

ERA backers have taken a pledge to rid the country of 
all elected officials who oppose the rights amendment. 
This tunnel visioned group has raised lar^e sums of 
■•My to be used to buy themselves a politician who 
■pves with them. 

Abortion is anotho' ioue that has its armies, both pro- 
life and pro-death, bacfciBg candidates solely on their 



r groups have made similar choices . Both sides of 
the iaaet oo the gun control question are lining up be- 
hind oat nadldm over another. Environment and tax 
reform ptanetwa ts are doing likewise. 

While all voters have their own reasons for their 
choices, there are apparent dangers in letting one issue 
determine how a vote will be cast. 

Do not be swayed by special interest groups. Look at 
the candidates' positions on all the issues Then make a 
Ju dgi u w it on which candidate will have the best effect 
OB ttic community- 

No trick or treating 

Trick or treating was fun while it lasted, but its time 
has passed. 

Responsible parents should not allow their children to 
go from house to house in search of treats. 

The recurrence of deadly tricks played on unwitting 
children demands that thck or treating be banned 

Communities should take the responsibility of provid- 
ing their youn^ citizens with safe activities The excel- 
lent park districts in the area can plan such good times 
that the children won't be deprivea of Halloween fun. 

The children have every right to be disillusioned and 
outraged Parents will have difficulty explaining that 
the mce neighbor in the comer house just might be a 
creep who puts bad things in candy, but the first duty of 
parents is to protect the innocence of their children. 

What a tragic turn of events. Next we will probably 
Had out that SaaU Claus has herpes. 

DeLorean downfall 

John DeLorean. with all he had going for himself, is 
now just another busted drug dealer 

The former boy wonder of General Motors let greed 
and desperation get in the way of good sense 

DeLorean seemingly has no remorse over his actions. 
A few years in prison will probably cure him of that 

We hope he has very ^ood lawyers who can keep him 
out o( iail. This is their job. 

On the other hand, we hope the prosecutors have such 
a good case that they can demonstrate that drug dealing 
!■ not acceptable to society. 



Joining a campus club? 
Get good walking shoes 



One mofith ago I took on a 
task that 1 thought would be 
both interesting and fun. It 
turned out to be neither. That 
is not meant to imply that the 
job of a reporter is one of con- 
stant excitement, but I'll 
leave the final decision to 
you 

A constant pet peeve of 
mine is the student apathy on 
campus I can never figure 
out why more students don't 
align themselves with one or 
more of the many clubs on 
campus. Before chastizing 
the students outright though. 
I thought that the clubs' opi- 
nions and ideas might prove 
interesting Moreover, the 
forces behind them and their 
purpose on campus sounded 
like a good story In that 
assumption I was correct 

After choosing 15 clubs at 
random, lyes, there are more 
than that on campus) I began 
to track down the club advi- 
sors. That's where I went 
wrong. 

It took me almost two 
weeks of arranging schedules 
to contact and sit down with 
just seven club advisors 
Something seemed wrong 
from the beginning No col- 
umn has ever taken me much 
more than a day or two to 
write, much less half a month 



© 



Jeff 

Golden 



just to research. 

Furthermore, if an ambi- 
tious reporter armed with the 
full backing of his editor-in- 
chief, and the resources of a 
newspaper office cannot get 
anywhere in dealing with 
such a simple issue, how 
could a student succeed^ I 
may have answered my own 
question. 

It is no wonder the students 
here don't join clubs. The 
ciutw couldn't care less at>out 
their prospective members 
To start throwing out names 
would be unprofessional, but 
the respective apathetic advi 
sors and their clubs know who 
they are I can no longer say 
that the students are the only 
static group on campus 

There are those students, 
though, and certain clubs 
which do not fit into this ugly 
mold. Individuals always do 
stand out It was but a simply 
test to see how many advisors 
of clubs would return my call 



or be available during their 
office hours. Over fifty per- 
cent of the class failed. 

At present I am at a loss as 
to what to do with the situa- 
tion. I can dream that every 
club on campus will now 
swoop down upon the Harbin- 
ger to claim misrepresenta- 
tion, or more appropriately, 
non-representation. 

Mayoe the school should 
ban all clubs from the cam- 
pus. The truly interested ones 
would fight to stay while the 
ones which frolic around 
would leave. 

To put the whole matter to 
rest for the time t>eing, it may 
simply be stated that any club 
which does not wish to put 
forth an active effort to re- 
cruit members, or make itself 
available to the public, should 
not be here at all. 

No student should have to 
wear out a good pair of shoes 
trying to join a club. It is the 
club's responsibility to keep it 
as simple as possible 

Then again, maybe a group 
of club advisors has just de- 
cided to join Paul Sipiera on 
satibatical Who's Mr Sipiera 
you ask? He's the Astronomy 
Club's advisor, and can be 
contacted in New Zealand I 
believe. Who says it's hard to 
join a club at Harper... 



Here kitty kitty^ or is it 
Down Simba^ be patient 



I have either a small cat or 
a large kitten In any event, 
he is still cute as a button, he 
is also a she (1 think). Hence, 
the name Shamus the 
Wandering Hounddog. 

Shamus is a fine animal in 
many respects Like most 
felines, she can't open the 
front door (yeti but she does 
hare a few other impressive 
talents. She's of above aver- 
age intelligence and has long 
since mastered the refrigo'a- 
tor door, can openers and pop 
top cans 1 my beer i Shamus 
also understands the concept 
and usage of her litter box 
She doesn't use it, but she 
understands it. 

1 had a bit of difficultv 
thinking of an article for this 
week's paper, so I asked the 
little fur bag if she had any 
ideas. 

"Not a one." she replied. 
"I'd like to eat now." 

"G«ez." I mutter. "I have 
to come up with something " 

Shamus jumps to my Tap 
and sinks her not-so-cute 
claws into the soft flesh of my 
beUy 

"Hey human," she smiles, 
"I think I said mum." 

Her implied threat is a 
valid one. 1 could probably 
take her in a fail fight, but 
Shamus the Wandering 
Hounddog has little sense of 
fair-play. 1 have to sleep 
sometime, and she could de- 
vour an entire leg and have a 
food start on the other before 
realized something was 
amiss. 

Her mouth is smiling (I'm 
talking fangs, baby' > but her 



I'S'*'* Peder 
,^ A Sweeney 



eyes carry the not implausi- 
ble threat 

I open the door for her and 
leave it open, she usually 
doesn't take long and she 
doesn't like to knock In five 
minutes she returns with an 
eight point buck in tow. As 
she sets it in front of the tele- 
vision, it occurs to me that 
she would be a good match for 
a school of piranha 

"How can you eat all that 
and stay so smair " I ask dur- 
ing a commercial 

"Efficient plumbing." 

"Don't you ever get sick of 
venison?" 

"Why don't you consider 
my sole alternative before 
you ask that, moron." 

It occurs to me that I'm los- 
ing my natural superiority 
over this simple life form. I 
try to regain the upper hand. 

"Listen Shamus" I begin, 
but get no further 

"If you ever call me Sha- 
mus the Wandering Hound- 
dog again." she pauses to 
swallow a flank "III eat your 
brains." 

Well, at least it's comfort- 
ing to know who wears the 
proverbial pants. 

"Can 1 get you anything.?" 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
Idlers must have name, address, social security 
number and title, such as student, faculu or 
staff member. Publication rights are reserved. 



"Beer in a bowl would be 
nice." 

" Mind if I grab myself one? 
losk. 

"Feel free, it's your 
house." 

Pretty cute, huh? 

"One more thing before 
Wild Kingdom comes on." 
She tosses aside the depleted 
skull. 

"What's that?" 

"I think you can expect a 
new mailman tomorrow." 

Aren't they just darling 
when they're still small? 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin li RoseUe Roads 

Palatine. IL 600S7 

397 3000 



bltea-Cbjcl 


SmnUeOaai 


MnRiaiOnctar 

NnnEiKr 


Uctiad 


fftmmWttar 


Jrwi'UMi 


PMGilte 


InPMMk 


AnEdiur 


JnlbfiB 


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DMkyOlinrPnflB 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the Har- 
per C^ege campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams. All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-to-the-Edilor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext. 460 <»- 
461. 



=Opinion 

McKay encourages aid to 
Crusade of Mercy campaign 



-nw HMtmgw. OoMiw a. IMS. Past S 



Letters to the Editor 

Unfair reporting charged 
in Thompson backing 



The 1982 Harp«r College 
Cniaade o( Mercy campaign 
bcgaa October 2S with 40 cafh 
taSM MOtacting Harper em 
ployccs to encourage dona- 
tioM to the Crusade The I n- 
ited Way Crusade of Mercy 
supports more than 300 hu- 
man service agencies m the 
area, which provide asaist- 
ance for many pcnaaa. tfct 
Crusade will be eomhtcted 
from October 25 through 
November 5. 1«(2. and Har 
per emrtoyMS and atudcnts 
are en iBUH gii il to * M i > i i aa 
they ore able FaO time and 
part-time staff may easily 
make a contribution by a 
MjmB dadaeUsn or by a cash 
awiaHwi Change (or the Cru 
sade containers have also 
been placed at various toem- 
tioos throuRhout the college 



From the desk of 

Elizabeth 
McKay 

Director: 
Envirorwnental Health 

to collect change (or the Cru- 
sade. 

tlie cost of the annual cam- 
paigB is leia than 5 per cent. 
one of the lowest figures 
nationaUy This means that 96 
cents out of every dollar con- 
tributed stays in the com 
miinity. 

One oHt of every four fami- 



lies in our community uses at 
least one of the services 
funded by the Crusade m one 
year Some of these services 
include: day care, adoption 
services, foster family care, 
shelters for abused women, 
legal counseling services, 
care for the aged and chroni- 
cally ill, job placement for the 
handicapped, and other ser 
vices. 

In 1981. Harper contribu- 
tions to the Cnisade of Mercy 
totaled 18,900 This support 
was meet appreciated by the 
many organizations that be- 
nefited from these donations 
U IS hoped that even more 
will be collected during the 
1982 year to benefit families 
in the area It all depends on 
you! 




08U 18 COMING! 





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•VIDEO FUN* 

THIS COUPON WORTH 

4 FREE TOKENS 

With Pumcme ol (•) Toliens tor ll" 

TIME TUNNEL GAME CENTER 

243 W. DUNDEE 

PALATINE. ILLINOIS 



°^> 



^>^ ENGLISH VALLEY SHOPPING CENTER ^<? 



I feel I must .•speak out on 
the lack of fair reporting, and 
the lack of reporting itself, 
concerning the Illinois guber- 
natorial race. The Oct. 21 
issue of the Harbinger not 
only lacks fairness but con- 
tent. 

The profile o( the two candi- 
dates consists of a short 
biography of each candidate 
aiMthe candidate's views on 
three basic issues. This is 
hardly the amount of report- 
ing that should be given to 
such an important election. 

There are many more 
issues in this campaign than 
student loans, Eovernmeni 
spending, and jobs Why wt 
snowcase some of the other 
pertinent issues of toda; 7 
(abortion, capital punish- 
ment, nuclear power, etc ) If 
this was done, maybe the stu- 
dents of Harper would have a 
better idea (rf who to vote for 
and why. 

The Harbinger also shows 
absolutely no fairness what- 



soever when they endorse a 
candidate in the very same 
issue in which they are sup- 
posed to be showing how each 
candidate would help the 
state. 

I feel this shows very poor 
judgment on the part of the 
editors (especially when 
some o( the reasons for this 
endorsement are not entirely 
correct. While Illinois' eco- 
nomy has indeed stabilized 
the Harbinger fails to state 
diat it has stabilized as one of 
the worst in the country. 

I feel the Harbinger is a 
very fine student campus 
publication with an equally 
fine reputation It is because 
of this reputation that I feel it 
is not only the Harbinger's 
duty to print this letter, but to 
include an article which 
shows more depth on each 
candidate's beliefs, and to 
accurately show reasons (or 
their endorsement 

Robert D. Browa 
Stadcat 



Many ages 
in college 

I read with interest the arti- 
cle in the October 7 1982 issue 
of the Harbinger entitled 
"College Age Voters Have No 
Voice ' While I enjoyed Mr 
Stutesman's article and 
thought his points valid. 1 feel 
I must take exception to the 
headline for the article. As I 
read the article. I realized 
that it was written primarily 
about and for the 18 24 year 
old college student The head 
line, however, implies to me 
that persons over the age of 24 
have no voice in our govern 
ment This statement aroused 
my curiosity In reading the 
article, I discovered that this 
was not the case and that the 
headline actually was mis- 
representative of the content 
of the article 

Are you aware that the 
average age of the Harper 
student is Zl"" Nationally this 
age is also quite high. This 
certainly would indicate that 
there are a great many col 
lege age students over the age 
0(24 

I think it is extremely im- 
portant that we remember 
that our "college-age' stu 
denU might be in their 30's. 
40's, 50s. 60's or perhaps old 
er. I would not like to forget 
them even in the lead head 
line of the Harper College stu 
dent newspaper. 

Thank vou for your consid- 
eration ai my thoughts, 

Bonnie Henry. Ed.D. 
Director of Studenl Devekip- 



coaching techniques have in 
common is the water in the 
pool. Diving is 180 degrees 
from swimming, and having 
one coach who knows little or 
nothing about the sport is a 
waste M our (the divers ) time 
as well as the swimmers who 
will be left alone while he des- 
troys us. 

It is also quite dangerous. I 
know first hand what it is like 
to have someone who doesn't 
know what they are doing try 
to coach, and I have the scars 
to prove it! I don't like the 
thought of what our season is 
going to be like. In my opinion 
Uvere should be at very least a 
coach for men, a coach for 
women, and a third just for 
diving — (who knows what 
he/she is doing preferably). 
Thomas L. Dnflia 



Diving coach 

This is mv reaction to the 
Harper College Board's deci 
sion not to make allowances 
for a diving coach "I think it 
is exceptionally stupid." 
They believe one coach for 
both men's and women's 
swim teams is enough, well 
it's not Aside from the fact 
that the men and women are 
two separate teams the di- 
ving team is a complete third 
entity. 

The onlv thing swimming 
and diving and their related 



Music critic 

In the 10-14 issue your en- 
tertainment editor(?) wrote 
an article about entertain- 
ment in the year 1967. When 
talking about the music of 
that year he stated. "The 
Rolling Stones, Jimmy Paige 
and the Doors were practic- 
ing in garages hoping to make 
it Dig someday." Enough of 
the nonsense, let's look at 
reality In 1966 Jimmy Paige 
was playing with the Yard- 
birds In 1967 the Doors had a 
gold record which "Disc Re- 
view" called, "probably the 
best album of the year" The 
Doors' single. 'Light My 
Fire" was #1 during the sum- 
mer of 1967 By the year in 
question the Rolling Stones 
had released 13 albums. They 
also had four #1 singles. 

Because the editor of the 
entertainment section can't 
even verify his overwhelming 
musical knowledge, it is easy 
to see why the scope of his 
section is limited to school 
events, locally released 
movies, and channels 2, 5 and 
7 But I guess this is what peo- 
ple (the 'majority ") want 
Comformity and stagnation 
are always the easiest way. 
But for every step we don't 
take the nuclear razor-blade 
quickens its pace across the 
wrist of mankind. 

Richard DaBoia 



Pig>4. HwMvMigir. (Motarm laU 



'^ 




An Eiiutiu 
Robtn Blllin(i 
Tom Henbert 
Nov 3 24 
Buildingi CkP 



■ Play 
Lady on the 

Roclu'iA Story 
of Mnholiumi 
12 Noon. J 143 
FREE' 



29 

Film 

"Friday the 
13lh " 8 pm. 
10 pin & 12 
Midnmhl J143 



Coiuert 
Steve Dahl and 
Garry Meier 
Bld« M 



Creative job search 

An all-day Mmmar entitled 
"Creative Job Search" will 
be held from S am to 4 p m 
on Saturday. Oct W. in C 103 

Creativity in seeking the 
right job wiU be streued dur 
ii^ tlM workalwp Job aearch 
mellwda, reamne preparation 
and a favorable self- 
preaentation during inter- 
*tarw* are aome o( the topics 
tabec«v««d. 

Tuition lor the "Creative 
Job Search ' seminar is HO 
r» enroll, call 397 SOW, ext 
«10, 412 or 301 To receive 



further information, call 397- 
3000. ext sn 

Double feature 

Fall Dance and Sunday 
Liturgy is the "Double Fea 
ture" on Sunday. Nov. 7 for 
young adults. coBefe age thru 
mid-Uiirtiec. Tim Haas wUt be 
al«pm and dancing at 7:30 
p.m in the A Building 
Lounge This is sponsored by 
Harper Campu.s Minu>try All 
are welcome For more m 
formation, contact Uni Bee- 
ber at 397 34 WO. ext 242 or 
drop in at Student Activities 



12th District 
race outlined 



Nt'CLEAR MORATORIIM 

Crane campaign literature 
states from a .speech he re 
cently made, 'The Inited 
States must protect the free 
dom and well being of its 
citizens by maintaining the 
aacessary strength to deter 
war. The reduction in abso- 
lute numbers and the even- 
tual elimination of nuclear 
weapons is most desirable. 
bMl aegetiatioDa to achieve 
thoM tatkt cMoot occur as 
iMtg M Urn SowM Union con- 
tiaom to s««k superierily 



THE CANDIDATE 

Daa DtPosae's ( Democrat ) 
accMpatlM la InehMtrlal man- 
ager H« has experience in 
Lake County aa the Democra- 
tic Vic* Cbatnnan. 

Ht had bMi pMt praaidHit 
It Om Lak» CoiiBty Manage- 
■Mt Aaaociatlon. and haa 
alio aamd as the traaMvar 
of the latematiooal Cooaeil 
YMCA for the Midwest re~ 

fton 

DcPoaae feels that the ma- 
jor problem troubling his dis- 
trict is unemployment be- 
cause of high mterest rale*. 

THE ISSVE8 

an'DEST LOANS 

In a letter from Dan DeFos 
te. be said. "Support for 
adocatiea, includiiig the stu- 
dant loan program, is most 
diflniteiy an integral part of 
Daa De Fosse's platform We. 
aa a nation, have an obiiga- 
lloa to develop our most pre- 
eiotts resource: penpis. with 
the economic Bttaation as it Is 
today, to discoalime assist 
ance which allaws for the 
academic da«sl>|MNnt of aar 
stadant popnlMisa «wdd he a 
aariouB mMake. 

"Akwg with the continua- 
tioa of student loans. I sup- 



port present efforts aimed at 
eliminating the high percen 
tage of deadbeats.' those in- 
dividuals who refuse to pay 
back the loan after complet 
ing their education This is 
proving to be a serious prob 
lem. and contributes to our 
ever increasing federal de- 
ficit " 
DRAFT REGISTRATION 

DeFosse said in a telrahone 
interview ."at this time 1 must 
state my support for the draft 
registration 1 am totally 
opposed to any form of con 
scriptioo except in the event 
of a state of declared war. 
However, with the explosive 
situations to be found 
throughout the world today, it 
is my opinion that the United 
States mu.st be prepared to 
mobilize its armed forces effi- 
ciently and quickly. Should a 
state of declared war sudden 
ly arise, and a conscription 
htcome necessary, the reg 
Mratioa will hdp accomplish 



NVCXEAR MORATORIUM 

Hie Dm DeFosse for US. 
Congress campaign liters 
ttire has an excerpt from a 
statement the candidate 
made when questioned by 
Common Cause a political 
watchdog group. He said. "I 
will push for a nuclear freeze 
resolution and bring it back 
on the House floor and see if 
we can get that paased. 

The candidate went on to 
say. "I will push in Congress 
for a resolution so that we can 
stop talking about limited 
nuclear warfare and we can 
slop talking about planning 
stages for nuclear war " 

He added, I feel that if the 
country continues It's out- 
aad-out talking, especially its 
national leaders on the 
aspects of nuclear war we 
will have a problem with 
that" 



Ski Club 

There will be an introduc- 
tory Ski Club meeting on Nov 
2 at noon in D 231 We will 
elect a president promotion 
director, and treasurer, and 
have a review of upcoming 
ski trips Anyone interested, 
please attend 

All Saints Day Mass 

Come and celebrate the 
Eucharist with us on Monday. 
November 1 at noon m A 241a. 
b. c Father Terry McCarthy, 
Associate Pastor of St. Mar 
celline's Parish in Schaum- 
burg will celebrate the Mass. 
All faculty, staff and students 
are welcome. 

MicnM'ompulers 
seminar 

An evening seminar enti 
tied "Microcomputers for 
Business" will be conducted 
on Friday. Oct 29 from 7 to 9 
p m. in D-Z37. 

Topics to be discussed In- 
clude assessment of a firms 
accounting requirements, 
computer hardware (Includ- 
ing a demonstration of data 
entry I, and general business 
software Data processing 
skills are not necessary to run 
certain types of accounting 
and general business prog- 
rams available on micro- 
computers 

Tuition for this seminar is 
120 To enroll, call 397-3000. 
ext 410. 412 or 301 Further in 
formation may be obtained 
by calling 397-3000. extension 
592. 



Don't Forget 

MOTHER'S 

Electronic Entertainment 

2 E Northwest Highway, Mt Prospect 

A HALLOWEEN PARTY 

Thursday & Friday. October 28&29 

Special for the party: 

8 TOKENS for $L00 I 




re you ready 
for Sun., Oct. 31? 



VILLAGE 



li 



SHOP 

40 W Palatine Ra 
Downtown Palatine 

QQi-f)?pp m 




Accordlns to Don Mtolc. diractof. physical plaM. raol rapatrs 
tuiinitiliS ay — and of Sw i«sr. Wioto by Part froestcto. 



iNIST KNHNNe 

TRICK SHOP 

YOUR HALLOWEEN 
HEADQUARTERS 

• MASKS •MAKE-UP •WIGS* 

HATS •BEARDS •MUSTACHES' 

COSTUMES & ACCESSORIES!! 

#. «IUST 
klDDMO 

TMICK SNOr 

17MW. ALGONQUIN RD. 

HOf FMAN ESTATES. IL. : 

934*3670 



n 

I 
I 






>' 



ENERGIZE wnn 

The Nation s # 1 Dance Fitness Program— Great 
music and exciting routines to put a smile on your 
face and a bounce in your step! 

NEW SESSIONS NOW FORMING 



bnmanual Luthetan (DownKwn) Church of the Crass 

School Community Church AM 4PM Classes 

PMOanB PMCUes a2S-17S5 

SM-93M t2S-17SS PilO^!*! 

9S4-55C5 

•New Students Only— Providing Space is Available 



AmaicanU9on 
PM. Classes 




Tha Hvtwigtr. Odotwr 28. 1982. Pag* S 




HALLOWEEN 

A listing of Halloween activities: 
What to do and where to go 



HarWacer Featwn SMUm 

It's that time of th« vcar 
again. .All the pint-sued 
fin^ and gaUios will be out 
DMBiiiiK the atreets and ring' 
ing our deecMia aakii^ lot 
tricks and or liMla. 

If you're like most Harper 
students, you're probably a 
Mt loo big to dress up and go 
door to door for cand> If 
ym're human, you're prob- 
aliiy Jnit a bit envious of the 
BUtfie thai Halloween brings 
tottekids. 

Howevt ii . there are plenty 
of activities for big people to 
enjoy over the Halloween 
hoUday and here are several 
of the activities 

Haimtod houses atwund in 
the arwas surrounding Har 
per One of the better spook 
nouses i!> Hades Haunted 
House which is located in the 
Mount Prospect Shopping 
Plasa on Rand Road one-half 
■fie east of Randhurst Shop 
ping Center This haunted 
B O U M was voted by the Sun- 



Times as best haunted house 
and is the creation of a group 
of video enthusiasts known as 
"Dieamscape " The building 
IS made of wood and canvas, 
and is 120 by 6U feet and con- 
tains 20 rooms, each filled 
with all sorts of horrors and 
blood curdling sights The 
Hades Haunted House is open 
from 6 to 10 p m every day 
through October 31 Admis- 
sion 15 $3 

Amling's Flowerland 
Haunted House. 8900 W 
North Ave . Melrose Park. 
Tuesday through Oct 29. 10 
am to 10 pm Oct 30 and 31. 
10 a m to 10 pm $1 30 

Chicago Areas Campus 
Life Haunted House. Arlmg 
ton Park Race Track. Ill 
Hwy S3 and Euclid Avenue. 
Arlington Heights 7 to 10 30 
p m Monday through Friday. 
7 to 11 :)0 p m Saturdav aiid 
Sunday $2 75. 

Palatine Jaycees Haunted 
House. Old Slade Street Fire 
Station. 117 W Slade St . 
Palatine. Open 7 to 10 p m 



Monday through Friday. 3 to 

5 and 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday 
and Sunday through Oct 31 
$2 general, and $1 for children 
under 12. 

Schaumbure Jaycees 
Haunted House. Jaycee Bam, 
321 Civic Dr . Schaumburg 7 
to 10 p m Monday through 
Oct 29and6tollp.m Oct 30 
and 31 

Hoffman Estates Spook 
House. 650 W. Higgins Rd . 
Vogelei Bam Thursday and 
Frfiay 6 to9p m 

Parties 

The Mount Prospect Com- 
munity Center is having a 
Halloween Masquerade Ball 
on Saturday Oct 30 from 7 30 
to II p m. There will be a 20 
piece Dig band. 13 item buffet 
dinner and beer and wine will 
be available Tickets are 
SIO 95 per couple and $6 for 
singles Tickets can be bought 
in advance at the Ml Pros- 
pect Park District office. 

"The Vampire Strikes 
Back" Halloween Party at 



Knickers Restaurant in Des 
Plaines on Oct. 29 wil offer 150 
prizes to the "best dressed 
Dracula" and the 'sexiest 
vamp." A $50 prize will be 
awarded to the person wear- 
ing the 'best-non-vampire 
costume " 

The party from 7 p m. to 2 
am., will feature music by 
Barbara Rinehart and the 
Jazz All Stars. Between .wts. 
party goers can partake in 
games such as Make the 
Mummy, ( women get to wrap 
their men in toilet paper with- 
in three minutes i There will 
also be a game called "pass 
the skull" where player.s pass 
a skellon head under tneir 
chin to the person ne.\t lo 
them Another game is a 
"blood sucking " contest iwho 
can sip the most tomato juice 
through a straw in 15 
seconds). 

Knickers is located at 1050 
East Oakton in Des Plaines. 
For more information, call 
2994011 

The Playground Pig Out 



Gk>od advice: ''Don't run at night" 



ky Tam Lester 
Special to tkc HarMnger 

It began routinely I opened 
my eyes at around 1 1 30 or 12 
o'clock — the penalty that my 
body exacts for keeping it up 
till an ungodly hour at night I 
scratched my head It felt 
fine, but the other one was a 
bit sore Either I'm getting 
older or I'm putting more into 
it < would getting more out of 
it have bwn better'' i Even 
that had become routine — 
the nne old games 

Lately I seem to attract the 
same type of girl Somehow I 
always get to talking about 
running with her Maybe it's 
t>ecaaM she looiu athletic, 
maybe it's because I love it. 
or possibly it's because she 
reminds me of a girl I just 
broke up with I'd known this 
person for quite some time 
two days, and that s long for 
me No, just kidding So any- 
way, I'd be in this bar, rudny 
■ king at her athletic set of 
.<. while shed be saying 
- e'thing like "Oh, you run 
So do I We ought to go 
.jnning some night "Id 
smile and think Yeah. I bet 
you do You'd probably get a 
concussion." 

'i >M keam what I mean. She 

- <hi^>,<, that you could get 

lays. 9w'd bt mt 

Aouidbclfitowei^ 

training or bicycling, if sne 

were uiclined to get physical 

ata all, during the day I'm 

not seriously knocking this 

type of person. 

As I said, a recent girl 
fnend of mine was much like 
'h..: until we went runnuig 
one fatal night Don't get 
:Ti'.'vtrong Wed gone running 
at mght a numt>er of times be- 
fore Sometimes we'd get 
bold and go running during 



the day. but it was too bright. 
We could see each other's 
stretch marks il used to 
weigh 180 pounds) Then 
she'd ahvays want to light up 
a cigarette afterwards, so I 
wasn't too keen on running 
during the day Smoking is 
bad for you. 

We both thought that it 

"hurt so good" to run at 
night She and I could run for 
hours and it never grew dull I 
shouldn't continue to dwell on 
her. She meant quite a lot to 
me, though I can't easily gel 
over her Maybe it's because 
the circumstances surround- 
ing her disappearance were 
to strange. 

She and I went running at 
Moraine Hills Stale Park that 
evening The same one I went 
to last Sunday — the weekend 
before Halloween It's only 
about forty minutes away in 
Island Lake, as my "bug" 
flies, and the drive has al- 
ways been pleasant. 

Things were going well 
enough, but then she took the 
fork ui the trail after the ran- 
ger's station 1 thought no- 
uting of it She claimed that 
she wasn't that experienced 
in rumimg, and the fork in the 
trail alter the ranger's station 
was the short-cut to my car 
I'll meet her there, I'd 
thought 

This was at 6:30 Because it 
was growing dark sooner. I 
felt that this was for the best. 
It was in the fall of last year 
Come to think of it: just a lit 
tie before Halloween She 
never showed up. 

By 10 30 the rangers had 
given up the search I remem - 
ber one of them saving. 
"She's probably lust playing 
a joke on you. and went home 
on her own. " I think |t was the 



fat one. She did not have a car 
with her and didn't like to 
hitchhike, especially at night. 
But wed looked everywhere, 
and couldn't find her Maytw 
she ran into one of her weird 
friends, and then they both 
decided to play a joke on me. 
A bit farfetched, but then she 
was a practical joker, as I re 
call t drove home alone. 
What else could I have done'' 
Stay there all night, alone, m 
the dark, at night '' 

The next dav her father cal- 
led. He askeo what I'd done 
with his daughter My inno- 
cent reply was, "We went 
running." Yeah." he said. 
"When? " "At night " 
"Yeah." he quipped, "well 
she never showed up last 
night She ain't here: " Need- 
less to say, a more thorough 
search was conducted that 
Monday by the state police 1 
spent the night m the Island 
Lake jail. "That's what they 
call theirs anyway. It was a 
horrible mess They found a 
few shreds of her running 
shorts and a chewed up 
"swoosh" from her Nikes. As 
I recall, there was also a sort 
of jagged trail of blood that 
led into the bushes. The police 
surmised that she'd been 
dragged off somewhere. Oh 
sure. I thought, and then the 
werewolf turned her over to 
the vampires who then gang- 
sucked her blood She's 
probably still roaming 
around the park with the rest 
of them at night, now that 
she s under the vampire's 
curse That"s the price you 
must pay for not donating lo a 
Harper blood drive "Thanks a 
lot Good job. officer 

I had to go to court, but our 
judicial system t>emg what it 
is. I pleaded insanity and only 



had to see some twit of a 
psychoanalyst once a week. 
Can you imagine that she said 
that all 1 ever thought about 
was sex. I mean really! Her 
legs were ok., but she just 
didn't seem to be the athletic 
type 

No matter, it was time to 
get up. I proceeded with the 
usual routine that I follow ev- 
ery Sunday: wash clothes, 
clean room, studv. and go 
running. It really hadn't en- 
tered my mind that this was 
the weekend before Hallo- 
ween — not yet. 

Before I left the house. I 
went to the medicine chest 
and hurredly grabbed what I 
thought was a B complex tab 
let Running is strenuous, you 
know. I found out later that 
I'd mistakenly popped a fair- 
ly strong "pain killer" that 
my old girlfriend had left 
there. 1 decided to drive lo 
Moraine Hills I hadn't been 
there for about a year now. I 
thought it was silly to avoid a 
place that was just so beauti- 
ful The scenery there had 
never before failed to make 
miming a pleasure. Besides, 
lighting never strikes twice 
does it? 

1 got there about 6: 15. 1 took 
the same trail I always have. 
Why nof It should be no 
problem, and by now I was 
feeling no pain whatsoever. I 
was Hearing the ranger's sta- 
tion It had already be^n to 
get dark, but I thought little of 
It I'd run this trail many 
times before without difficul- 
ty Why should this time be 
any different ■" My Casio jog- 
ger s watch beeped that it 
was now 6 30 

As I approached the ran- 
ger's station. I noticed that it 
(Continued on page 7> 



and Costume Ball Oct. 30 is an 
adult version of the tradition- 
al Halloween ritual: dressing 
in a weird costume and eating 
free food until you're ready to 
burst. 

Contestants will be in the 
company of several live pigs 
which will be penned at the 
entrance of the Playground, 
located at 1850 E. Golf Road, 
Schaumbure. 

Anyone w-no arrives in cos- 
tume gets one drink for a pen 
ny and a chance to win a prize 
in the costume conteste 
Prizes include a weekend at 
the Hyatt Regency at Wood 
field and Playground T 
shirts For more information 
call 882 PLAY 

Rockiest '82 Oct. 29 to 31 
will occur at the Arlington 
Park Expo Center 

Bands featured from 2 p.m. 
to midnight Oct. 29 will in- 
clude Eddie Money, Shooting 
Star. Donnie Iris. Rockin 
Horse and Jinx. 

From noon to midnight Oct. 
30 Shoes. The Prisoners, 
USSA. Bzz s and Glider will 
be the bands playing, and 
popular disc jockey Larry Lu- 
jack will appear with Bertha, 
an 86-year-old woman whose 
singing was featured on the 
TV show That's Incredible." 

From noon until 10 p.m. on 
Oct. 31. some of the bands 
that will be featured are 
Judas Priest, the Kind and 
Thrust 

Tickets are 14 for each day 
in advance and t6 at the door. 




Coll«g« student* wtw don"l pay 
•ttantion ara kapl attar claaa. 
pitoto oouftaay of Ray WMla. 



Dahl/Meier "spark" controversy 



I a real Stove Datil fan 
actually exist? Personally 
•peaking, the answer is a 
faintly heard "yes"! 

Dahi. who is considered by 
many as bein^ "gross", and 
"obnoKJoui." maists there is 
a larse dnnand lor his type of 
radio, and consistently 
proves Ms point wtth rating) 
which lirep WLS-FM on the 
air and then some 

The 'Leave it to Stever " 
show hosted by Steve Dahi 
and Garry Meier is kwth intel- 
lectually stimulating as well 
as entertaining The audience 
shares a feeling of "being in 
volved" with the popular 
radio personalities. 

Untike the mlndlcas talk of 
tnrniag the knob on a stereo 
and Uatemi« to a "Hot Hits! - 
station. Steve and Garry's 
show offers their audience a 
chance to think Steve and 
Garry actually develop a rap- 
port with the distant 
listeners. 

I'm not saying that Dahl 
and Meier's show is the only 
one to listen to. however, they 
do provide an exciting 
"dunge ' from traditional 
ImM «( radio. Peopie either 
Uw Dahi and Meier or they 
dM't. There are usuaOy no iB> 






Brian 
Frechette 



Dahi's songs are pandies 



of warM news and events. No 
subject is safe from his non- 
sensical irreverence, "Oh 
Wally '■ is dedicated to the 
popularity of WON's Wally 
Phillips, "Heal Me takes a 
look at the ministry of Rev 
Ernest Angley. and "Another 
Kid in the Crawl" is a reflec- 
tion on convicted mass 
murderer John Gacy 

Dahl uses many forms of 
media to get his messages 
across to the public In addi- 
tion to his radio show and 
many popular song parodies, 
he has produced video pre- 
sentations of "Falklanas." 
and "Greetings from Grace- 
land," the latter which won a 
Chicago Emmy award 

Alter sellout crowds at the 
Park West and Holiday Star 
theaters, Steve Dahl. Garry 
Meier and the bank "Teenage 
Radiation's concert tour con- 
tinues with much success. 
Their ticket sales rival that of 




Garry Meier 



Steve Dahl 



sieve DaM and Oarty 

loQO with tile tiend 

A39B, pricee aie M.OO lor Harper 

only the top rated local rock 
bands. 

Whether on the radio, on 
TV. or in concert. Steve Dahl 
and Garry Meier will con- 
tinue to leave their indelible 



famous tor tlwlr contraverstal broadcasts, will beat Haipor col- 
on Friday evening, Nov. S. TIckals an new on sale in 
students with a vaNd l.d. and ta.OO tor die general pubnc 



mark among a barrage of 
controversy. Oh! and speak- 
ing of controversy, this col- 
umn will probably create a lot 
of it plus a (ew hundred letter 
to the editor. However isn't 



controversy one of the major 
factors that brought Steve 
Dahl and Garry Meier such 
popularity in the beginning 
le.Comiskey Park, etc.? 
Hmm. now that's an idea! ! 



"Friday" — a prize pic 



Here's the trick... 



Last Saturday, I went to the 
Mount Prospect Cinema on 
Rand Road to see the movie. 
"Jekyll k Hyde Together 
Again '" fully expecting to see 
something new , fresh . and en- 
joyable: boy. was I fooled" 
Mark Blankfield. one of the 
stars of the ABC-TV late- 
night series "Fridays," is 
■imply doing a retread of his 
pharmacist routine from that 
■bow; the only differences 
art the abaence of his goid- 
liaaod glasses, an over- 
■hunJini,t of chest hair and 
gnid chains, and a hairdo that 
would give a New Wave 
(a.k.a "punk rock") listener 
fan such an mferiority com- 
plex that they would shave 
their head, become ardent 
fans of country music, and 
move to Bugtussle, Tenn. 

To call this film an utter 
vailt Of good Kodachrome is 
tho b4|(Ht understatement 
■tBoe Noah said. 'Dear. 1 do 
believe it's going to rain " 
Mr. Blankfield really should- 



Film review 

've known better, likewise. 
his co-stars. Bess Armstrong 
k Krista Errickson Miss 
Armstrong, whose last movie 
("The Four Season" i gave 
her rave nolicea. ought to fire 
her manager/agent if this is 
the best that said agent can 
do Errickaon. last seen as the 
elder sister on "Hello. Lar- 
ry!" is obviously trying to 
keep from being passed over 
in future casting calls; this 
turkey isn't gonna do it. 

In summary, the song at 
the end of the film seems to be 
an intriguing commentary; 
the song, "Hyde's Got ^lo- 
thin^ To Hide!" is a contra- 
diction, inasmuch as Hyde 
may have nothing to hide, but 
Blankfield, Armstrong, and 
Errickson do themselves 
Rating: 'i a star, for pre- 
sumed effort. 

D^ Lister 



Last weekend the fall 
movie season started. The big 
pictures that came out have 
much in common — large 
productions, top-notch stars. 
mammoth promotion 
budgets The commercials 
for "Monsignor " (Forgive 
me Father, for 1 have sinned) 
and "First Blood" (Stallone 
is fighting back again in,..i 
dominated television in the 
last few weeks. 

"The Long Good Friday" 
which has not enjoyed the 
Hollywood style or multiple 
release is a riveting film and 
deserves more attention. Why 
isn't this film known'' It is an 
English film and perhaps 



Now the Treat!!! 




Not having seen the origin- 
al "Halloween, lunless you 
i the NBC-sanitixed ver 
I aired laal October list 1 1 
1 say that the third one 
(HaOoween III Season of the 
Witch) 15 as effective as the 
original, but ui comparisoa to 
"Halloween II.' it is a 
■••■arable improvement. 

for thoae expecting to see 
the Laurie Strode character, 
played by Jamie Lee Curtis, 
or maybe old what's-his 
name-with the knife, they are 
not in this movie Tom Atkins 
is the hero, a doctor who 



lafeMi up witti the daughter of 
OM of Us patients when that 
patient is murdered in a 
ratiier grisly fashion in the 



Film review 



What follows then is a mer- 
ry race to find out why this 
fellow is murdered, a chase 
that leads to the most famous 
makers of Halloween masks. 
the Silver Shamr(K"k .Novel- 
ties 4 Masks Co . owned by 
one Conal (pronounced "Con- 
nelli Cochran. This film com- 
bines black magic and mod- 
ern technology to come up 
with a very threatening 
mask, indeed. If you plan to 
see this film, take a friend; 
after all, there IS safety in 
numbers!! Rating. 4': stars. 
Oaa Lister 



An anxious crowd walled In 
line Wednesday to purchase 
Steve Dahl, Garry Meier and 
Teenage Radiation tickets 
which went on sale at 10 a.m. 



C—sf Droppiigs 



Film review 



could not be in mass quantity 
yet, or the American Film In- 
dustry could be trying to put 
its own films forward and not 
have the British steal the 
Oscar for best picture again. 

Nevertheless, this exciting 
thriller will continue to run at 
special houses Bob Hoskins. 
who stars as Harry could be a 
solid contender for best actor 
this year. 

"■fhe Long Good Friday" is 
Harry's story. Harry is the 
head of the British mafia, 
which he calls the "corpora- 
tion." He is trying to put 
together a land deal that 
would monopolize the land for 
the liW8 Olympic site. Harry 
needs support of the Amer- 
ican mafia and in the start of 
the film is trying to wine and 
dine them. 

That's when the trouble be- 
gins. In the rest of the picture. 
Hairy is trying to cope with 
proldems and keep the Amer- 
icans happy. 

That's all the pk>t you get. 
If 1 gave away more, you 
would miss the fun This film 
has many plot twists and is a 
good piece of filmmaking. 

Bob Hoskins is great as 
Harry We see Harry as a 
brutal monster, savage 
tyrant, loving husband, proud 
Englishman and emotionally 
drained man. 

We also see and feel how 



England is held hostage by 
the IRA. This is done in a 
roundabout way and is quite 
effective. 

Another interesting part of 
the film is the use of the hand- 
held camera. This is a mov- 
ing camera which puts the au- 
dience behind the characters' 
eyes. We see what they see. 
Fortunately, this is not over- 
done and adds much to the 
fUm. 

"The Long Good Friday" is 
never dull and is often charm- 
ing. This is just too good a 
film not to be seen. 




m jlaMartlB 




Tl» HMtkigar. OoMwr 21, liaz. Pagt T 



Don't run at night is best advice 



seemed particularly odd 
Only the bright outside 
flnorcKcnt lighu were on. a* 
if to ward away some Trans- 
vlvanian evil that mi({ht be 
kept at bay by their intensity 
Since it was mostly sur 
rounded by trees, and raised 
somewhat bv the higher 
ground beneath it. the struc- 
tart aeemed like some 
■Mdteval fortTMi Ut up by the 
atnage 0om of the nmatural 
Milag. it was really spooky 
Ite'^-piiin kUI«r"I'd uken 
Ihavchitniycere- 



aomething had frightened 
tHem. A thick (og hung low 
over Uw adjomin^ swamp A 
bog upper standing just out- 
side the ranger's area cast 
out a weird sort of Harper 
maroon beam, illuminating 
the fog in tu eerie incaadtac- 



bnl mMB tif ttom. I miticcd 
that tMt park's uanally vocal 
creatures were unusually 
quiet for some reason, as U 



Blurt really hit me as I ran 
part was that no fluorescent 
HgM teefned to reach bevond 
the trees that encircled the 
ranger's sUtion Except tor 
the snap, crackle, pop of a 
tew insects that got too inli 
mate with the bug /apper. 
Itaere wasn't much to hear no 
sound It was very quiet — too 
quiet. 
I was still able to sec at this 




CapHeHi lew fares 

"What a bieakr 

Wherever w« fty, we have the low/est 
unrestricted fares That means no advarxe 
purchase, no mmtmum stay VMtre always 
glad to see you, even at the last minute 
Make up yoof mind today — and by tomor- 
row, you're on your way ' 

For reservations and mformation, can 
your Travel A3ent or Caprtot Air at 219- 
883-0750 in New VofV City, 312-347-0930 in 
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956-8111 in San Francisco Of 305-372-8000 
m Miami Outside these areas, please call 
800-227-4865 (8-0-0<-A-P-i-T-O-L) 



point The trail was bathed by 
the dim glow of a full moon, 
above in the clouded sky I 
picked up my pace as I went 
past the fork m the trail after 
the ranger's station Uhought 
I'd heard someone whisper 
something It was a soft, 
feminine kind of voice. 

Just about everybody's 
gone now I'm all alone — all 
alone "Don't night ' 

Whaf a thought 1 hea'd 
someone whisper something 
to me. again > 

The voice was no longer a 
whisper It shouted; "Don't 
run at night!' I jerked my 
head back just in time to see a 
hairy, razor tipped claw knif- 
ing at mv face I tore away, 
running faster than 1 thought 
my abilities could carry me 
My heart pounded in my 
chest. I could feel its beating 
in both sides of my head 

I dared to look back again 
Never will 1 forget what I 
saw. real or imagined. Drag 



ging my old girl friend behind 
him by some slimy, swamp 
covered twine was the hairy 
creature that had so nearlv 
missed giving me the nose job 
I had sometimes thought of. 
Though his claws seemed just 
as sharp. I feared that his 
work would not have been as 
tidy as any surgeon's scalpel 
might have done What con- 
vinced me of this was the fact 
that under his foul armpit 
he'd placed the decapitated 
head of my old flame 

1 can't tell you how fast I 
ran after seeing that. All I 
know is that my Jap pacer 
watch didn't keep up with 
these Yankee legs ""Don"t 
run at night'" was her last 
bloodcurdling scream. 

I was close to my car now. 
Being a creature of habit, I'd 
parked it in the same place 
that I usually did when I 
came here — just like last 
vear 

The first time I peered out 



from this newfound safety, I 
immediately wished that I 
was anywhere but inside that 
German coffin Just in front 
of me, on the other side of my 
windshield, the ripped and 
scarred head had been 
placed: a hideously tortured 
expression on the (ace that I'd 
once drooled over There still 
is a raised area on my bug's 
roof, just over the driver's 
seat 

I survived the c<dlision with 
the tree that slammed into 
my car after my eyes had 
been distracted for too long a 
time. I've continued my run- 
ning, though the doctors can't 
explain why a 28-year-old 
should have such white hair. 
But I've never returned to 
Moraine Hills 

If you happen to go there, I 
would think it wise to heed the 
warning placed on the twisted 
and turned around orange 
V.W by the side of old hi^- 
way 59, "Don't run at nightl" 



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:Sports= 

Tennis team: "Gave it 
everything they had" 

. .. -—====== match 6 3. 2 6. 



HfMrper hires new 
swimming coach 



byKritMW 
Harttatrr SftU Writer 

Beginning the seMon with 
only one returning »opho- 
more. Martha Bolt wa» not 
■ure what to expert from tht« 
year's tennis team. 

The women startwl the sea- 
son with a Um to Coltoge of 
DuPage 4-S. however, their 
confidence returned after 
beating Trinity College, a 
four-year school. 6-3. 

As the season progressed 
Boll became very pleased 
with the women 

ContinumK in the season the 
Harper women t)eat Thornton 
M Rock Valle\. W). Joliet 5- 
4, Triton fr3. and took second 
place in the Moraine Valley 
bviUUaMl. 

The womeB lo»> »•"•',' 
aMOod mMk U Bll i i l n Vat- 
ley. i4klMleai«imMltiKM» 
ton with a winning record. 
The women beat Moraine 



Tennis 



Valley. Oakton and 
Waubonsee. 

Going into conference the 
Harper women were 4-2. and 
took second place 

The following weekend the 
women continued on to the 
sertionals match where they 
took second place, qualifying 
themselves for the state 

match. 

Other teams participating 
in the state match were Tri- 
ton. College of DuPage, Sauk 
Valley. Moraine Valley. 
Joliet. Waubonsee. Thornton. 
Lake Coonty. and Illinois Val^ 
ley The women had played 
almost all of these schools be^ 
fore and beaten them 

Playing No 1 singles Kerry 
Luxinski lost to Jennifer 
of Joliet 6^4. 6-1 No 2 
i Kate Pauli split her 



The women be.rVoraine liiVlM Kate Pauli split her »». 

Soccer season ends 

!^===^=== to sc 



match 6 3. 2 6. 6 2 against 
Lvnn Gadaleta of Joliet No 3 
singles Katie Lewm lost to 
Rhonda Hether of lUinoU Val 
ley 6-1. 6-3 , . 

No. 1 doubles Luanski and 
Lewin lost to Joliet 6-4. 6-l_ 
No 2 doubles Pauli and 
Wnghl also lost 6 4. 7 5. to 
College of DuPage 

Harper lied three ways (or 
eighth place with Moraine 
Viflley and Thornton 

•We lost, but we lost well, 
said Bolt 

"All the women played ex- 
cellent tennis, making shots 
they've missed all through 
the season," she said 

Illinois Valley won the state 
match with 20 points, Triton 
took second 

"All the women played lar 
over their heads; they didn t 
have to say anything when 
they walked off the courts 
They gave it everything they 
had. " said Bott. 



hyK«*la 



Soccer 



Soccer la ttoi « «fyrt that 
pacta tarn tUnda with ardent 
hMM Harper, but there is a 
aoccer team here, a good one 
I migM add. and they pUy 
aoccer becauac they enjoy it 
fawarnofana. 

So it bat been for the entire 
aaeear waaea as the Hawks 
played most games before 
Wud throngs of a least a doMin 
frenetic fans. And I haw le 
tell you-it has heea pan- 
demonious 

The Hawks finished the sea- 
ton at IIM and were rated 
Sth out of 9 in the regional 
lOSMe. They will tiegm game 
lefttie sectional tournament 
rriday, Oct 30. at 4 pm . 
against Kishwaukee C(dlege 
laMatta 

Ceoch Larry Gackowaki ex 
pacts the Hawks to take the 
•ecttamals As for the Kish- 
waukee opener. Gackowskt 
lays. We re gomg to walk all 
over them Friday "The 



guys are really up for this 
toomament." 

Gackowski says that the 
Hawks lost some tough 
games this year, all on men- 
tal errors, and they should 
have lost only 3 games at the 
most this year, not 8 "We 
just haven't been putting the 
Ql in the net Our lack of 
go^ is a by-product of men- 
tal inconsistency.' he said 

Coach Gackowski insists 
that the Hawks are a better 
team than they appear on 
paper and he hopes to prove it 
Friday against Kiswaukee 
"We are a control ball club, " 
he said "We control 75-; of 
the games we pUy' 

But control does not a game 
win And that was evident 3 
weeks ago when the Hawks 
tied with Triton 0^» in an over 
time deadlock Even after 38 
shots on goal, they blew 
several golden opportunities 



to score from a mere 5-10 
yards out in front of the Tn- 
toonet. 

•We need more seasomM 
and experience," Gackowski 
said "I hope to recruit this 
kind of club next year ' 

The Hawks will lose their 5 
outstanding sophomores this 
year Brian Mclean. Jim 
Nannmi, Dave Ste.l. Dwayne 
Glomski, and Jeff Popp. all of 
whom had a great year. 

If the Hawks beat Kish- 
waukee fViday, they will play 
the winner of the Waubonsee 
Thornton game on November 
3 



Harper College has hired a 
new swimming coach for the 
Men s and Women s Intercol 
legiate Swim Teams Steve 
Murray has been hired to re- 
place Steve Eul who recently 
resigned for personal 
reasons 

Murrav has spent almost 
his entire life in and around 
the swimming pool His most 
recent school coaching posi- 
tion was as the head swim 
ming coach at Stoughton 
Senior High School in 
Stoughton. Wisconsin. 1981- 
82 While there, he was also a 
substitute teacher 

Currently. Murray is the 
Head Swimming Coach at the 
Park Ridge Swim Club in 
Park Ridge. Illinois, and he is 
involved with Sports Systems 
Inc . a sports data firm spe 
cialiiing in compiling data for 
such things as I' S swim 
meets and football scouting 

Murray majored in Educa- 
tion and received his Bache- 
lor of Science degree from the 
University of Wisconsin^ 
Since 1980. he has coached 
senior age group swimmers 
at Middleton. Wisconsm and 
also assisted with football at 
Adtiaon TraU High School "1 
ha\-e really enjoyed my (Wfe 
rent teaching and coaching 
experiences since 1 have 
graduated from college." 
said Murrav. "but my first 
love is coaching swimming " 




In high school, at Maine 
South. Murray lettered for 
four years His events were 
the breaststroke and the med- 
ley relay. "I would not know 
what to do if 1 could not be 
around the pool, said Mur- 
ray. He continued. "This job 
at Harper is going to be a 
very challenging one We 
hope to prove ourselves, and 
peak in time for the National 
Tournament If we do well 
and have a program our com- 
munity and area swimmers 
can be proud of, we feel they 
will want to join us and make 
it even better." 

Murray, who is 25 years 
old. and his wife Gloria reside 
in Park Ridge 



Interested in Sports? 

The HARBINGER needs YOU! 



Hawks end regular season play 
with loss to Thornton 



* Intramural Activities 




Gym BUS M 



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l|>IB* 



by Tin Miller 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

In first quarter action, a 
Thornton interception set 
them up for a 32 yard field 
goal, the only score of the first 

quarter 

yw one point in the 2nd quar 
ter. the Hawks were forced to 
manipulate from their own 
end zone On a pass attempt 
the ball was batted into the 
air. caught by a defensive line 
man. and virtually walked 
into the end zone. Thus, a 
■preslo-chango quick 6 and 
an extra pomt made the score 
10-0 

Then, with 1 53 left in the 
half, Thornton faked a field 
goal and did quite an effective 
job at that, as a 21 yard touch- 



Football 



down pass closed off the scor- 
ing for the first half. 164). 

In the 3rd quarter the 
Hawks seemed as thouf* they 
were ready to roll with the 
punches as a fumble recovery 
by James May resulted in a 30 
yard field goal by Steve TeU- 
scbow This, however, ended 
up to be a mere spurt of Har 
per comeback With only 40 
seconds left in the game. 
Thornton capitalized on a 
quick 10 yard touchdown dms 
ixti the extra point capped the 
scoring 23-3. 
QB Mike McPhilliamy and 



leading receiver Stacy 
Moragne. plus both starting 
linebacks. were not in the 
game because of injuries the 
Thornton BuUdops were ready 
to play animalistic •'heads 
up football and displayed a 
full-team effort, while Harper 
had some men on the fieW who 
were just going through the 
motions 

The Hawks defense did 
manage to hold the BuUdogs to 
only 74 yards rushing on 39 
attempts, but the Bulldogs 
QB Kurt MarshaU drUled u of 
16 passes for 150 devasUtmg 

^ The Hawks will host Rock 
Valley in their first playoff 
game' Saturday at 1 p m at ' 
Schaumburg High School. 



latraemral Activtly 

MSB's Singles Table Tennis Toumameot 

Dale: Friday. No*. » 

Time. I p.m. ^^ „ 

Place downlairs hallway Bldg. M 

No pre-registratloB required 

AH facHlly^laff-atiideats are eligibie. 

T shift awards for top S places 

rmming Women s Singles Tournament^ Nov 13 
r«idWo«eBS DouWes Tournament Nov 20 



job at that, as a 21 vara tnocn- qb Hwe «icrniiiuiu.j -.- ■ • I 

Harper runners finish third, 
Perry and Gasser in top ten 



The N4C Conference Cross 
Country Championships were 
held at South Bluff Country 
Club m LaSalle Peru lUi 
nois. on Saturday. Oct 23^ 
The 5 mile event was hosted 
by Illinois Valley College 
The Harper runners finished 
in third place but two indi 
viduals qualified as All Con- 
ference performers Matt 
Perry « Hoffman Estates) 



Cross Country 



finished Sth with a time of 
27 09 and Steve Gasser ( Pros 

gecti place 10th in 2740. 
ther Harper finishers were 
Carlos Alvarez 'Elk Grove 
Village) 18th, Ron Brown 
(Hoffman Estates) mh and 
Rich Hall I Schaumburg ) 2lst. 



N4C CHAMPIONSHIPS 
TEAM STANDINGS 

1. DuPage iSpointe 

2 Triton M points 

3 Harper 73 pomts 

4 lUinois Valley 86 points 
The Hawk runners will 

travel to Shiller Woods Salur 
day as Triton College hosts 
the Region IV Cham 
pionships The meet begins at 
12 noon. 



Harper voters do not reflect masses 



by Tkaaa* StatmaiaB 
HarMaxer Staff Writer 

Harper students are of ev 
ery age and political back 
grouDO. With most of the re 
sutta of Tuesday's election in, 
voting preferences of Harper 
students were mixed when 
compared to the actual elec 
tkm results 

Shortly before the election. 
Ed Mumane. a roidwesi poli- 



tical consultant said. "The 
youth vote never amounts to 
very much Harper College 
poses a special problem With 
the age of most students at 
Harper over 21 and most of 
the students continuing their 
education at four year col- 
leges. Harper will reflect the 
voting habits of the commun 
ity it serves more so than the 
Univenity of Illinois or other 



major colleges " 

An aide of James Thomp- 
son said. 'Harper's average 
student age is 27 and the 
school is more a "melting pol 
of political views and in 
terests that surely reflect the 
community interest" 

An informal poll taken on 
campus Mondav showed that 
voters were Thompson 2 1. 
Crane 3-1 and Chapman 2-1 



At press time, election re- 
sults indicate Crane winning 
2-1 and Porter 2 1, with the 
governor's race undecided. 

Associate Professor of Poli- 
tical Science and political 
analyst for Warner Amex 
cable'.s coverage of election 
night. Sharon Alter said. 
"The students might have 
supported Chapman because 
of her support for education. 



Remember, she was the chief 
sponsor of the Illinois Junior 
College Act " 

On the other races. Alter 
said, "Crane was more visi- 
ble than DeFosse, DeFosse 
just did not have the name 
recognition The race for gov- 
ernor was not one of issues, 
but of personality. Thomp- 
son's was more outstanding 
than Stevenson's" 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 11 



WHHwn Raifwy Harper Coltogs Palatine, mitwis 



by Naacy .Mriiniacn 
Harhiager EiUtor-in-CUer 

Harper s Board of Trustees 
is in the process of filling the 
vacancy on the Board created 
by the death of Ray Mills 

Twenty-four area residents 
have fiiedapplicationson Nov 
9 and 10. and will hold a spe- 
cial Board meeting on 
Wednesday, Nov 17 at 8 30 
p.m to announce their selec 
Uoo. 

The applicants are: 



Charles A. Amenta. Jr.. 
Arlington Heights: James P 
Bateman. Barrington, Rus 
sell D Bliss. Hoffman 
Estates. James Finnerty, 
Arlington Heights. Amv 
Fremgen Palatine. Howard 
Hoffman. Schaumburg. 
George Jackson. Elk Grove 
Village. Kenneth L Johann 
sen. Arlington Heights, 
Donald J Kennedv. Barring 
too; Gerald M Lavey, Hoff 
man Estates. Kenneth J 
Hank. Palatine; Thomas E 
lltad. Arlington Heights; 



Warren Roger Mellin. Bar- 
rington; Teodorico J Mendo- 
za, Schaumburg. Robert E. 
Menick. Palatine; Walter 
Noffsinger. Arlington 
HeighU; Molly F Norwood, 
Rolling Meadows; Kevin C. 
Richardson. Palatine. Terry 
A. Schultz. Arlington 
Heights; Claude A Smith, 
Palatine; Jane Sue Stouten- 
burg. Barrington. David F 
Unumb. Arlington Heights; 
George T Valaoras. Inver 
ness and Gregorv VanBus- 
kirk. Hoffman Estates 



Club representatives 
appointed to Senate 



The foUowii^ students have 
been chosen to represent 
their clubs or organizations 
on the Student Senate: 



• Jill Polak. Forest View 
High School, nursing student 
working toward a Bachelor of 
Science degree, retireseiiling 
Sophomon Nunee Hub. 





• Robert Kearns, 
Schaumburg High School, 
working toward an A A de- 
gree in science, may go into 
Air Force flight program, 
representing Ski Club. 




f \ 

t I 

I Meet the cast of | 
I 'Chapter Two', | 
I which opens on j 
I Nov. 12. Tickets ) 
I are available in 
I Central Campus 



• Bernice Klingfoerg. Elk 
Grove High School, working 
toward an A.A. degree, plans 
to transfer to Circle Campus 
Jane Addams School of Social 
Work. 



• Jay Hammer, working 
toward an A.A S. degree in 
Food Service Management 

P' 
baker 

Services 



>lans to tie an institutional 
representing Food 
Clul 



lub 



• Mark Lemke. Hersey 
Higb SdMol, working toward 
A.A.S. degree in Parks and 
Recreatioti. plans to transfer 

to Eastern Illinois University . 
representing PEAR division. 



Box Office, J 135. 
Story on page 3. 




November 4, 1982 



Board position open; 
24 apply for seat 

by Naacy .Mriiniacss Charles A. Amenta. Jr . Warren Ri 




This seene win be repealed on Nov. 17 when the second Mood 
drtva of ttia swneMsr wHI belteM. 

Blood drive seeks 
'a drop of life' 



by Diane Taroskv 
Harbinger StafT Writer 

Here is your chance to do a 
good deed to help your 
spouse, parents, sisters, 
brothers and even your 
grandparents, all in less than 
one Ixmr 

A blood drive will be held on 
Wednesday. Nov. 17. from 9 
am to 3 p m in A 242. The 
North Suburban Blood Center 
will be the agency on campus 
lor this blood drive. 

A donor should be in good 
health, between the ages of 17 
and 65. and weigh at least 110 
lbs. And there must be at 
least eight weeks between 
blood donations, according to 
Rosemary Murray of the 
Health Service Office 

A preliminary blood test, 
taken shortly tiefore the dona- 
tion, is done' to check for ane- 
mia Blood pressure and 
temperature are also check 
ed A brief questionnaire re- 
garding health history is fil- 



led out by the donor, Murray 
said. 

It takes approximately 4S 
minutes to donate one pint of 
blood And it does not hurt! 
Murray explained that "the 
initial stick is the only thing 
felt- 
Refreshments are served to 
the donors to bring up the 
blood sugar level But "it is 
important to eat before donat- 
ing. " said Murray. Be sure to 
have breakfast or lunch, she 
cautioned. 

The donor and his (or her) 
immediate family are then 
covered if they should require 
blood. The North Suburban 
Blood Center supplies all the 
local hospitals. 

These blood drives are suc- 
cessful. Murray said. "The 
last one on Sept. 15 was the 
most successful with 136 
donors. " added Murray 

For additional information, 
contact the Health Service 
Office, ext. 268 or 340, or stop 
byA-362. 



Pigi 2. Tti« M»t»ng» NtNwnbw 4, 19« 

^Opinion 

Harbinger is 
embarrassed 

Several members of the Harbinger staff and our advi 
sor attended the national convention of the American 
Collegiate Press National Conference of Collegiate 
Press Advisors ^ , . ^ j 

Our two days were filled with seminars held by advi 
SOTS from other college papers or professionals from St 
Louis daily newspapers The information gleaned from 
this conference made us more aware of our responsibili 
ties as the only source of campus news 

We met and compared notes with students and advi 
sors from many parts of the country and came away 
both pleased and disappointed with conditions under 
which the Harbinger is published 

Most community college newspapers are funded, as 
we are, by Student Activities There the similarities 

We were shocked to hear advisors admit that before 
they print a sensitive storv they get the approval of the 
director of Student Activities Worse, some said they 
Mver print anything bad about their school because 
UMry don't want to lose their funding 

Some papers are allowed to keep their advertising re- 
venue for the betterment of the paper Many papers pay 
their staff or give them academic credit 

The Harbinger is one of the very few community col- 
lege papers not affiliated with their school s journalism 
programs Students in such schools are required to 
write for the paper Their stories are edited and proof 
read by other students and they receive grades for their 

efforts . . J „ 

We were embarrassed when the Harbinger and Har- 
per College were held up to national ridicule in a semi 
iwr callea "Allies or Antagonists Relationship between 
Campus Newspapers and Journalism Departments " 

The speaker used us as an extreme example of anta 
gonism because of the lack of any relationship between 
the Harbinger and Harper s journalism department 
She further told the assembled group that when she 
asked to meet one of Harper s journalism faculty, she 
«M told she would have to pay a consultants fee. Other 
students and advisors were appalled to find that Har 
pers journalism instructors warn journalism students 
not to work on the Harbinger and threaten those who 

Other than this brief period of humiliation, we left the 
convention feeling good about the Harbinger Although 
we are funded by Student Activities, we are free to print 
whatever news we can find without the Student Activi 
ties office s knowledge or approval 

Likewi.se. the administration stays clear of any in- 
volvement with the Harbinger and get their first look at 
the paper on Thursday morning like everyone else 

With the small sta/f we have, we feel wc publish a 
good paper In state competition, the Harbinger consis 
tently wins awards. 

We are proud of our staff and their commitment, since 
we receive neither acad«!mic credit nor salary We com 
mend those journalism students on our staff who realize 
that threats are meaningless when carried to a higher 
authority . ... 

We appreciate the owwrtunity we have to learn how to 
publish a newspaper The experience is invaluable We 
are not only learning how to become better writers, we 
■re learning how to ask not just •what. " but why 



Students want to enjoy 
games without vandalism 



When push comes to shove 
Give us writers lots of room 



Working in a newsroom 
may sound like an explosive 
job. but it IS actualy more af a 
quiet, pop in. pop out situation 
here at the Harbinger office 

There are no • flash, stop 
the presses." for we have no 
presses to stop There are mo- 
ments of wit. comedy, and 
even comradeship within the 
paper s staff In other words, 
we help each other out 

Some of the staff writes for 
the fun of it. some are dedi- 
cated journalism students, 
and some dedicate their liter- 
ary talents to the perpetual 
persuasion of others 

There is one thing though 
that no one here ever writes 
about or discusses lup until 
now that is i , and that is the 
ongoing silent battle tietween 
the JNM department and the 
Harbinger .\ little back 
ground mformation first 

As a tender freshman. 1 had 
the honor of knowing last 
year s Harbinger editor from 
one of my classes This was 
my first exposure to the cold 
war of words, and 1 listened 
with disbelief to his stories of 
how the JNM department 
would have nothing to do with 
the Harbinger, and even 
advised its students to keep 



© 



Jeff 
Golden 



We would like to add our 
commenl.'i on the recent rash 
of vandalous acts on the video 
games in the cafeteria 

We are well aware of what 
is happening to the video 
games and we think that the 
students themselves should 
report any tampering with 
them The games are here (or 
our enjoyment and the person 
or person.s involved should 
consider that their actions 
are only hurting the other slu 
dents who use these 
machines 



clear of the tabloid 

Nonsense, said 1 This is 
Harper College, and no .such 
thing could happen here Slu 
dents, staff, and departments 
work hand in hand for the be 
nefit of all The JN.M dpart 
ment would never undermine 
this gazette. King Henry the 
Eighth was also a faithful 
husband. 

Some quick calculations; 
There are five courses 
offered by the .fNM depart- 
ment this semester, with a 
total of eight classes all 
together If there are at least 
ten people in each class, and 1 
assume so because the class 
would be dropped if there we 
rent, then there are at least 
eighty JNM students within 
Harper 

I can count the number of 
JNM students who work on 
the Harbinger without releas 



ing the grip of my pen. Begin 
to get the idea"' 

Somewhere within the 
gears of the Harbinger there 
must be a problem Maybe we 
aren't professional enough. If 
this be the case, then there 
should be a line of JNM stu- 
dents outside of our door 
clammortng to get in, im- 
prove the paper, and get their 
name in print No such luck 

Is it the staff here outclas- 
ses the training offered by the 
department next door? 

Appearances prevailing as 
they are. it appears that some 
binding and omnipotent force 
IS holding back a bumper 
crop of fresh budding journal 
ists who could have a chance 
to sharpen their skills by 
working on a REAL news- 
paper. 

If this be the case, then 
something is drastically 
wrong within the JNM de- 
partment Journalists nation- 
wide hold dear the fact that 
they may print their ideas 
freely without fear of repris- 
al The question now stands, 
•■Why aren't our joumilism 
students doing just that on 
this newspaper?" Then 
again, maybe we already 
know... 



Of parlies and patisies — 
With great flaming results 



The majontv of Harper Col 
lege students are responsible 
enough to play the games 
without having to be watched 
and those few that are not 
should not be in college 

Once again, the people in 
volved shouM realiie that be 
havior of this sort can only re 
suit in the removal of th.? 
games. 

BetkNicMt 

Frank M. Ray 

M.I> Scarpulla 

Cf ct n acd StudeBls 



Halloween is a time of year 
to be enjoyed by all Anony 
mous poisoning has thrown a 
wrench into the goodtime 
gears for the little ones and 
trick-or -treating must now be 
realized as a thing of the past, 
but there are enough other 
ways to celebrate a holiday 
that allow us to be anyone or 
anything. 

Mv own costume last Satur 
dav was nothing short of mg- 
enius One minute I was your 
average Joe. and the next mi 
nute. after applying heavy fa 
cial make up. I was your 
average Joe wearing heavy 
facial make up 

My friends and I decided 
that variety was a mu.st and 
that we should spend the 
evening bar and party hop 
ping The first bar we hit. 
though, proved entertaining 
for several hours We all en 
joyed bobbing for basketballs 
in a tub of gin. and pin the 
tail on the- wa itress was great 
fun but shortlived 

There are certain hazards 
intrinsic to the nature of 
Halloween that one must be 
wary of For instance, after 
fighting off the bouncers who 
thought I was drowning in the 
gin. and after taking great 
advantage of the thrifty 25c 
beer special. 1 found it surpri 
singly difficult to different! 
ale the girls from the boys., 
most of whom thought it 
would be great fun to alter 
their gender (or the evening. 
Several embarrassing situa- 
tions resulted 

Another thing to watch for 
IS open flames near the gin 
that some of us greedily sub- 
merge our entire upper torsos 
in 1 suspect HI be wearing 
this wig for some time to 
come 

The particular bar I started 
the night in had another 



|2t'' Peder 
k,f A Sweeney 

charm All the bouncers seem 
to have been trained by the 
owner, who is a flaming fag 
He kept an Alexis Carrihgton 
look alike nearby for appear 
ances but it was obvious that 
there was some place he'd 
"rather be." The bouncers, 
obviously hand picked, would 
get into a snit and run to the 
bathroom anytime someone 
threw them into a wall They 
would emerge shortly after 
muttering obscentities such 
as 'cruerboy " and "nathty 
thavage " 

At around 11pm, flaming 
shou were deemed necessary 
by general consensus Having 
nothing further to lose since 
the gin explosion. I agreed 
that such a blatant dLsplay of 
masochistic tendencies would 
surely be wonderful The first 
round went well, but my aim 
for the second was a bit off 
and 1 set my clothes on fire A 
buxom something tackled me 
to the ground and smothered 
the flames So much did 1 en 
]ov this that 1 immediately 
dumped another flaming shot 
on mvself The true gender of 
my savior is still unknown to 
me and after the lourth time I 
set myself aflame he she was 
gone and nobody else seemed 
terribly concerned for my 
welfare' 

After leaving the bar I 
found a tree, broke my nose, 
and proceeded to my car. In 
separate cars my friends and 
I then headed lo a nearby oar 
ty . 1 parked and fell out of my 



car just m time for my friend 
Bob lo run over me Bob 
apologized and I said that it 
was all right and that these 
things happen Bob. happy 
that I wasn't mad. traipsed 
merrily into the party before 
removing his auto from my 
chest. 

Bob was good enough lo 
come back out and let me up. 
I assured him that it look 
more than a permanently 
treaded ribcage to dampen 
mv party spirit We went into 
the party and I once again felt 
prudish "and cowardly for not 
iKmlinurd on paKr :ii 



Harbinger 



_...__ . arperi 

AlKonquin & Roselk' Roads 
Palatine. IL 60067 

Mmom»DitK«r 

l«mGil>v . 

TaamttMn 

Ealntimnil EiliUr 

l%gl>EiJlta' 

*i1 Uta *» *""" 

Uvtm IMnttn Oliw ?imm 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the Har 
per College campus common 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex 
ams. All opinions expressed 
are these of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body 
Advertising and copy dead 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let 
ters-to the-Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished For further informa- 
tion call 397 :MKX1 ext 460 or 
461 



JovSMi 
BnnFndMu 



V» Hwtwigw. Nowntiv 4. 1982. P^a 3 



Profile of the cast of 'Chapter Two' 



hy Olaar Taraakv 
HuMMCrr SUIT Wrttrr 

With only two weeks re- 
mainin); uiitil the Iml per 
formanre of Harper's (all 
play. "Chapter Two." the 
members of the cast have 
been busy with rehearsals 

Although many student.o 
may be familiar with the 
story line of Neil Simon's 
play, most students are not 
acquainted with the four indi- 
viduals that form the cast of 
tbis pftxtuctioo 

Sow Coftart hu tto BMt ol 
George SdMcider. a 31 jFcar- 
oM writer whooe wife Ims re- 
cently di«d. Colbert was a stU' 
doDt'ai the University or 
Weiada before •Mending Har 
ftr. He became interested in 
actii^ at the age of 1 1 He ha.s 
performed in Shakespeare s 
"A Midsummer Night's 



Dream." and is currently en- 
rolled in an acting class at 
Harper He likes the role of 
George and has praise for 
the other members of the 
cast Tostudents who may be 
participating in future audi- 
tions at Harper. Colbert said 
'do It and don't act scared 
Make them think you are con 
fident 

The role of Jennie Makne. 
the divorced adrcas who faUs 
in k«-e with (Jeorfje. is played 
by Laura Pulio A graduate of 
Scbaumburg High School. 
Pulio has been active iii plays 
and musicab She appeared 
as Catherine in the IW2 Har 
per imdiiction of "Pippin 
Pulio is currently with the Re- 
mlnisching Dinner Theater in 
Roaelle slie feels the rale of 
Jennie " is a fjreat part and I 
am happy atxHit it The rote 
has a lot of emotion and 



depth." she continued f^ilio 
said that auditioning (or a 
play is a good experience and 
can be fun 

Paul Gilbert has the part of 
Leo Schneider. Georges 
younger brother Gilbert 
graduated from Buffalo 
Grove High School and is a 
second year student at Har 
per He is a music major and 
teaches guitar. Gilbert be 
came interested in acting 
while taking an acting class 
at Harper 'Leo is a really 
good part with a good show 
and Im proud to be in it '" To 
anyone considering audition 
inij for » Harper play. Gilbert 
said "take advantage of the 
opportunity now. w-tiile you 
are going to school." 

The character of Paye Med- 
wick, matchmaker for Jennie 
Malone. is portrayed by Nan- 



cy Strickland. Nhe is a gradu- 
ate of Fremd High School. 
and was active in musical 
theater at Fremd Strickland 
attended Drake University 
before transferring lo Har 
per At Drake sfie appeared m 
"The Crucible "" Strickland 
has l>een interested in acting 
since she was three years old 
She IS comfortable in the role 
of Faye "I have never been 
in cast this small, and I have 
grown through the experience 
of the play. " said Strickland 
She added that the members 
of the cast are good people to 
work with, and that she is im 

gressed with the director i Dr 
luchmore) "There is a high 
level of professionalism. " 
Strickland said, that she has 
not seen in other works Her 
advice regarding auditions is 
to "go for it. '" "There is no 
harm in trying and you can 



learn something every time." 

Co-ordinating the four per- 
formers with the four roles is 
the job of the director. John 
Muchmore. Professor of 
Speech Communication. He is 
a graduate of Eastern Illinois 
University, and received his 
doctorate from the School of 
Speech at Northwe.stem Uni 
versily. Muchmore initiated 
the theater program at Har- 
per when the college opened 
in 1967. 

The four performers and 
their director are in the final 
stages of preparation for the 
scheduled performance dates 
of Nov 12, 13. 19 and 20. 
"Chapter Two" tickets are 
available through the Central 
Campus Box Office J-135. ext 
547 Box Office hours are 
from I to 7 p.m.. Monday 
through Friday. 



What Harper students think about their school 



r Wfiiee 
1 fMfCfive' the 
uaUtalioa they are attending 
has a dramatic impact on the 
school itself In an informal 
poll of Harper students some 
interesting viewpomts came 
to light 

There are major differ 
ences between how sopho 
mores and freahroea look at 



wotildn't care Maybe I like 
Harper became its ray first 

cawge. bMl Ibe environment 



tstewibere ' 
Anoti 



"One major complaint I 
have IS that yoHBpr atadents 
don t take the daat antously 
If there isn t a lot of interac- 
tion between the studenti and 
the teacher, the class itself 
becomes boring. ' said 23 
year old sophomore Jim 
Sammuels 

"This school IS like high 
actaoot. I see the same people 
fnm my old school, teachers 
take attendance and you go 
and come, not hanging 
around. ' said freshmen Judy 
Tudor 

These aren't stereotype 
opinions Ask the same ctucs- 
tion to l.> different peofrie you 
gel IS different arcswen. 

"I like Harper, there's so 
much freedom compared 
with high school. " said Dean 
McKenney "II I didn't go to 
mv classes, the teacher 



mother point students 
made is that Harper offers 
quite a bit more, in terms of 
being employed and school 

"I work and ne«d lo. Going 
to HarfMr was a good way to 
save money and go lo school 
at the same time I'm pretty 
happy with this school. ' said 
Larry Walsh, sophomore 
"The teaching staff is great 
and social life isn't bad if 
you're outgoing. I wish Har- 
per was a four ^ear school." 

Two main pmnts that kept 
coming up over and over 
agam were the leadiing staff 
and social life On the positive 
side, students were enthuf^ias 
tic about the teachers But 
very disappointed with col 
lege social life at Harper 

"I haven't had too many 
bad teachers at Harper 
That's one thing about a 
junior college and a four year 
school At big universities 
grad students teach freshmen 
eouTMS This semester 1 have 
three doctors teaching my 
classes," said Joe Debris 

"What social life' echoes 
most student comments 
What can one expect from a 




r>ebbie Galasouos. IS. sopho- 
more 

"I like it The school is close 
to home and one of the nicer 
junior colleges At first I 
didn't want to go away, so 
Harper worked out good I 
think I'm ready to go on my 
own now." 



Hagh Marttai. 17. freshman 
"1 like Harper. I enjoy my 
teachers There's not the 
closeness of a four year 
school tiut I like it as a com- 
munity college." 

( photos by John Bobowski i 



Denisp Ponlarelli. 19. 

freshman 

"I like it better than Triton. 
There are older students and 
more challenges to the clas- 
ses. The dental hygiene prog- 
ram here is good' also." 



junior college. Harper's stu 
dents seem to expect more 

"The main reason for no 
sort of social life is that stu 
dents come and go to classes, 
mostly because of work But 



Leilers lo ihe Kditor 



Mills left his mark on community 



also because there's not any- 
thing to do. " said Frank Pel- 
ligro. 

"I knew about Harper lie- 
fore I came here I was still 
disappointed I have classes 
where I don't know a soul." 
said Tudor 

The positive side of Harper 
IS that the school offers prog 



rams that other schools don't 
have. 

"The reason I came here is 
for the hearing impaired 
program."' .said Terry Ciac- 
cio. "The school has interpre- 
ters, note takers and tutoring 
for me Those things are im- 
portant for me. I think Har- 
per is O.K." 



'Tolbe 

I am feettag a great deal of 
pain deep Mde me rioM now 
as I have jnat learned of the 
death of Ray MilU It is the 
same feeling I experieiK-ed 
several years ago when I 
stood between Ray and 
another Palatine historian. 
FloreiKe Parkhurst, while we 
watched workers tear down 
the old Coleman Drug store 
In both instances miles of 
Palatine history left our pre- 



to country and community, 
insight to the future and a 



deep abidiiM respect for the 
tradWiMii oT tile Mot. He was 
also tlw kind oiperaoo that 



Ray had the <|ualities that 
so many Americans today 
tack. These are a dedication 



Mills was special 

Ray Mills was a special 
person to Harper College — 
students, sdminiatration and 
teachers alike. 

On October 2S Harper hon- 
ored Ray with a memorial 
service in J building In- 
cluded were a viewing of 
some of his paintings, a por- 
trait by a fnend. and storica 



couM always find time to stop 
and chat with you. And. 
although he must have been 
suffering in recent months. I 
doubt that he wouM have let 
his own troubles interfere 
with his day to day business 
The phrase "doing your 
own thmg" was tailor made 
for Ray He let himself go mto 
any project he ensued I re- 
memner that during my time 
at Harper as a stui^t that 1 
used to love to take a peek at 



and remembrances told by 
other friends 

For those of us who knew 
him, it was an appropriate, 
touching and yes. even a hap- 
py occasKtn 

Ray would have loved it! 

Mary Eliea KMi 
Art: 



Ray toiling away in the paint- 
iiw studio. 

We tend to make heroes out 
of people like Jefferson. Lin 
coin and King whose con- 
tributions are weighed on a 
large scale. But it is people 
like Ray who maintain the 
traditions of the true 
America. 

Ray may never have a for- 
mal monument erected to his 
memory, but I doubt that 
would be necessary If we 
look around Palatine - at 
Cutting Hall, at what remains 
of the downtown, and at the 
Harper campus just to name 
a few examples — we can find 
the tradition that Ray kept 
going for us 

I known that many people 
in this area will miss Ray's 
presence, and I hope that he 
can hear our thank yous 

Peter Wicklund 
Lawrence. Kansas 



The Harbinger needs 

news and 

feature writers. 



-'s mate: Pete Wicklund 
is a previous Editor in Chief 
of the Harbinger and i.s now 
majoring in Journalism at the 
University of Kansas. 



Parties, 
ftaming 

iCsBllayml tnm pt* Zl 

wearing pantyhose and high 
heels 

By two o'clock 1 was begin- 
ning to tire and sat down. My 
host (or hostess, I couldn't 
lell any morei was kind 
enough to hook an I.V from 
the keg directly into my left 
arm to save me from further 
exertion. 

By four o'clock I was frisky 
again and wanted to dance 
Alter a few chromosome 
tests. I found a suitable 
partner. 



paiisies. 
results 



"Nice costume. " I re- 
marked. 
"Costume?" 
Ota, no. 



The Harbinger will 
not be published 
next week because 
of the Nov. 11 school 
holiday. The next 
edition of the Har- 
binger will be Nov. 
18. 



»4.Tt» 



4.11 




Rotary Foundation 
awards 

RoUrv Foundatkw is sear- 
ching for candidates for 
education awards for study 
abroad in 1W4-8S 

There are five types of 
scholarships: graduate, 
undergraduate, vocational, 
teacher of the handicapped 
and journalism. Each award 
provides round-trip trans- 
portation, educational and 
living expenses for one 
academic year and funds for 
intensive language training, 
if necessary 

Rotary Foundation educa- 
tional awards were given to 
five northeast Illinois area 
students for 1983 1984 The 
awards were made in May. 

1983, and each award is esti- 
mated to bt worth an average 
of $13,500 

Since 1947. the Rotary 
Foundation, involvmg more 
than 126 countries, has spoo- 
sored more than 15.000 stu- 
dents, at a total cost of $76.8 
million The Rotary Founda- 
tion IS a trust supported by 
voluntary conlributioos from 
Rotarians. Rotary Clubs and 
Non-Rotarians in 153 Rotary 
Countries. 

The deadline for applica 
tions is March 1. 1983 Contact 
John Lucas at Harper Col- 
lege. Ext 283. for further in- 
formation on eligibility and 
application procedure 

In addition. Rotary is sear 
ching for candidates for up to 
$1,000 Vocational Scho- 
larships in this country (in- 
cluding study at Harper i If 
you wul be t>eginning or com- 
pleting study in a one or two- 
year career program m 1983- 

1984, contact the above men- 
tioned person. 

Western 111. 
representative 

A College Representative 
for Western Illinois Universi 
ty. will be on the Harper cam- 
pus on Thursday. Nov 4. 
from 9 30 am to 1.15 pm 
Students who plan to transfer 
to Western should meet with 
the representative ui the Col 
itgt Center (Building A) for 











4 


5 


S 


7 


• 


fl 


10 

Comedy 
Edmonds & 
Curley 
12 Noon. 
Umnt* FREE! 


11 

Veurani Day 
NoClaua 


12 

Siudio ThtatTt 
Chipler Two" 
by Nei) Simon 
8 pm. J 143 


13 

Studio Theatn 
Chapter Two" 
by Neil Simon 
8 pm. J 143 


'* Concert 
PiUtim ViUttl 
Huper Callete 
CoBKyjiity Bud 
3Jlr*.(^ittinf 
Haa PtlKiH 


1» 


16 


17 

Blood Omw 
9 am-3 pra. A242 


It 


19 

Studio ThtatTt 
•Chapter Two" 
by Neil Simon 
8pm.J143 


20 

SIwlw Theotrr 
"Chapter Two" 
by Neil Simon 
8 pm. Dinner 
8 pm. Play 
Bldg A. J 143 



• to questions regard- 
ing admission procedures, 
financial aids, housing, work 
opportunities on campus and 
campus activities 

For further informati<m re- 
garding this catnpus visit see 
Ray Hy lander. Counselor, in 
Room] 117 

Assoeiation of 
Students 



Legal 



The Association of Legal 
Students is a group of legal 
oriented students who are in- 
terested in learning more ab- 
out the law through various 
speakers 

A criminal lawyer will 
snak at the next meeting on 
Wedneadav. Nov lO, in I-aoSe 
Coffee and refreshments will 
be served Everyone is wel- 
come to attend. 

Chapter Two' tickets 

Tickets for the Harper Col 
lege Theatre's production of 
"Chapter Two." by Neil 
Simon, are on sale in the box 
office located outside of the 
theater, J 143 Production 
dates are Nov 12, 13. 19 and 
Wat 8 pm 

Tickets are $1 30 for stu- 
dents staff and $3 for the pub 
lie. Box office hours are 1 
p m to 7 p m Monday 
through Friday Reservations 
can be made by calling 397- 
3000. Ext S47 between I and 7 
pm 



Music Search contest 

The secotxl annual "Music 
Search " contest for talented 
area bands is now underway. 
The contest is sponsored by 
Triton College radio station 
WRRG FM 188 9). Tangle 
wood Recording Studios 
(Brookfield), and Polygram 
Records. 

Local bands are invited to 
submit recordings of their 
best original songs to WRRG, 
along with a $10 fee per entry, 
by Dec 31 Entries will be 
judged by representatives of 
WIUlC and Tanglewood Stu- 
dios 

The prize is 10 hours of stu- 
dio time at Tanglewood's 
state-of-the-art 24-track re- 
cording studio The winning 
entry will also be listened to 
by executives o( Polygram 
Records. The winner will be 
announced on Jan. 13. 

All entries will be consi- 
dered for air play on WRRG. 
which features the best in lac 
al music every Thursday at 10 
p m on "The Scene." 

For more information, call 
WRRG at 45&0300. ext 568. or 
4S6-2S75 

Career Development 

The Women's Program is 
offering 'Career Develop- 
ment." a three day compre 
hensive course designed for 
the woman who wants to dis- 
cover her skills, competen- 
cies and potentials The 




DOWNTOWN ARLINGTON HTS. 

Pre-Holiday Special 



jiMI*ir aMM Ni »» AfW' 



CHAIN SALE 

25 STYLES— 

50 /O Nov. 3-13th 

OFF 

HURRY - ENDS SOON 
2 N. OUNTON. ARLINGTON HTS. 253-4690 





•VIDEO FUN* 

THIS COUPON WORTH 




TIME TUNNEL GAME CENTER 

243 W. DUNDEE 

PALATINE, ILLINOIS 



•^^ ENGLISH VALLEY SHOPPING CENTER 



^^. 



K*" 



course will be offered on 
Wednesday, Thursday, and 
Friday, Nov 17, 18 and 19 
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in A- 
24iab. 

In-district tuition is $5t and 
includes the materials fee 
and three lunches Out-of- 
district tuition is $82.72. 

To enroll, call the Con- 
tinuing Education Admis- 
sions Office at 397-3000. exten- 
sion 410. 412 or 301. 



Catholic Campus 
Ministry- 

Everyone is invited to join 
Catholic Campus Ministry for 
an evening of dancing on the 
mam floor of Bldg A on Sun 
day, Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m. The 
dance will be preceded by a 
Sunday Mass m A-242 which 



will begin at 6 p.m. 

We will also be holding a 
hayride, Iwnfire, and dance 
at Middlecreek Farm Stable 
on Saturday, Nov 6 at 6:30 
p.m We will be carpooling 
from the front of A Bldg. and 
moving on from there. Tick- 
ets are S6 For more informa- 
tion, call the Student Activi- 
ties office, Ext. 242. 

Nursing 
Program award 

A monetary award is being 
offered to students in the RN 
nursing program. Financial 
need is the basis for awarding 
the monies. 

Deadline date for applica- 
tion is Dec 1, 1982. 

Applications are available 
in the Office of Financial Aid, 
A-364 




36 East Gott Road 

lK-M«rt.Oomindi s Shoppmg Cmrmt 

imn B HouMnok) Fmancd 

SCHAUMBURO 

882-9629 



• NO APPOINTMENT 
NECESSARY 

• ALL HAIR STYLES 

ARE DEIGNED JUST 

FOR YOU 

• UENVON THIS AD 

THFIU DEC. 31 FOR A 

FREE CONOITJOMING 

TREATNENT WANY SERVKE 



Monday thru Saturday 9 A.M - 7:30 P M. 




CapitoHi lowr fares 

"Mhat a break!" 

Wherever we fty, we have the lowest 
unrestncted fares That means no advance 
purchase, no minimum stay MWe're always 
3lad to see you, even at the last minute. 
Make up your mind today — and by tonKX- 
row, you're on your way! 

For reservations and Information, call 
your Travel A3ent or Capitol Air at 912- 
883-0750 in New Vtxk City, 312-347-0230 in 
Chicaso, 213-986-8445 in Los Anseles, 415- 
956-8111 in San Francisco or 305-372-8000 
in Miami Outside these areas, please call 
800-227-4865 (8-00-C-A-P-l-T-O-L) 



SERVING THE PUBLIC FOR 36 YEARS 



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Special phones bring help quickly 



Ttw Hartwigar. Notfnbw 4, 1982. Pm« S 



by N—cy McCahm 
HTbtoger E ditor hi CMef 

Thirty-four emergency 
telephones are located on 
campus for the safety and 
convenience of the college 
commumty. 

The primary purpose of 
tbeae piMaes is to allow peo- 
ple to call Health Servicw or 
Public Safety if they iwed 
help or emergency informa- 
tiaa. The extension numbers 
ol both HeaHh Service* and 



Public Safety are posted 
above the phones 

Kevin King, chairman of 
the Environmental Health 
and Safety Committee, said 
there have been problems 
with vandalism and theft to 
tte phows and their compo- 
MBl parts "When phone* are 
damaced or stolen, they are 
not available to the college 
community in case of 
emergency." he said, "and 
we will cooperate with the 



HOOK 




ARROW 




8459 JENSEN BLVD. 
HANOVER PARK, IL 60103 

830-9090 

QUALITY SERVICE! 
DISCOUNT PRICES! 



telephone company to prose- 
cute anyone caught stealing 
or damaging one of these 
phones." 

All the phones are checked 
periodically by the Public 
Safety Department, but any- 
one who finds a problem with 
one of the phones should re- 
port it immediately to the 
Public Safety Department at 
Ext. 330 or «l. 




Only one Of these pens 

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UtCATION OF EMERGENCY PHONES 


A BVIUHNG 


H BUILDING 


Cafeteria 


ByH 113. l«t floor 


Lobby, lad floor 


By H 201 2nd Hoot 


By Pay Phones, 3rd fhxir 


By H 2«. 2nd floor 


CBi;iLDING 


J BUILOING 


ByC-l«.litfhior 


Lobby, let floor 




By J 117. lit floor 


D BUILDING 


By J-Hl. 2nd floor 
By J 282. 2nd floor 


By Dill, 1st floor 




Lobby. 1st floor 




By l9Sc. 1st floor 




By D 2t3. 2nd floor 


M BUILDING 


By D 235. 2nd floor 
Chem Lab D I4ta 


Racquet Ball Hall 


Chem Storeroom D-2SI 


Gymnastics Room M-1C3 




Wrestling Room M-IIB 




Gym Floor 


E BUILDING 


Pool Area 




Weight Room M 244 


Ixibby 


By M-114. 1st floor 




By M 153. 1st floor 


F BUILOLNG 


By M-204. 2nd floor 




By M 243, 2nd floor 


By F 106. 1st floor 




By F 311. Jrd floor 






P BUILDING 


G BUILDING 






By P-131. 1st floor 


By G 1«. isl floor 


By P 214 



MascoU: Some schools 
drop the athletic imagery 



(CPSi— Its another bad year 
for school mascots 

The University of Missis- 
sil^i's official mascot and the 
Omfederate symbols Its fans 
lilie to use at football games 
are under siege by alumni, a 
cheerleader and a civil rights 
group Baylor's two mascots, 
meanwhile, have fought each 
other to the death in front of a 
tv camera 

At Mississippi, one of the 
school's most famous gradu- 
ates—James Meredith, now 
4»— has threatened to sue the 
university if it doesn't stop us- 
ing the rebel flag, the song 
"Dixie." and a mustachioed 
Colonel Rebel as its symbols 
Meredith threatened to sue 
in a letter accepting an invita- 
tion to celebrate the 20th 
anniversary of Ole Miss' de- 
segration. Meredith, of 
course, was the first black 
student admitted to the 
school 

Meredith told the Daily 
Hississippian. the student 
newspaper, that the symbols 
of the Confederacy — and. by 
extension, of slavery— were 
offensive to blacks, and that 
he was further upset by an 
article in a student quarterly 
magazine The article discus- 
sed Ole Miss black student 
attitudes towards Ole Miss 
white students 

Meredith's antipathy to- 
ward the symbols, which 
National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored Peo- 
ple field director Robert Wal 
ker agreed was "offensive to 
Mack people and other prog- 
ressives." was not the first 
public condemnation of the 
mascots this year 

In August. John Hawkins. 
who is Ole Miss' first black 
cheerleader, made headlmes 
by refusing to carry the rebel 
flag onto the football field 
with other cheerleaders. 

But after Meredith's threat. 
Black Student Union Presi 
dent Lydia Spargin said 
Meredith wasn't acting as a 
representative of current Ole 
Miss students 

"The black student lead- 
ers," she told a press confer 
ence. "are surprised that 
Meredith is (planning to file) 



a suit in our behalf." 

At the same conference, 
alumni association President 
Jim Ingram said the lawsuit 
threat was "not what I would 
expect of a good alumnus ' 

Hawkins, now the Black 
Student Union's vice presi- 
dent, prefers a different 
approach to replacing the 
symbols "The black students 
nieed to make suggestions and 
make a stand as a group," 
Hawkins, who indicated he 
felt isolated when he refused 
to carry the flag, told the Mis- 
sissippian 

Black students should "do 
it slowly, start small and 
work their way up" to con- 
vincing the university to drop 
the symbols 

For the moment, university 
administrators won't com- 
ment on "matters of pending 
litigation" 

But spokesman Ed Meek 
noted. "To my knowledge, 
•Dixie' is a copyrighted song 
and not the property of the 
university, nor is the rebel 
nag " 

Over the last decade, a 
number of scha<ds have drop- 
ped athletic imagery that 
offends some of their stu- 
dents. 

Stanford and Dartmouth, 
for example, both dropped In- 
dian symbols out of respect 
for Native Americans' feel- 
ings. At Dartmouth, con- 
servative students are trying 
to convince the school to re- 
adopt the old symbol At Stan- 
ford. some alumni have 
mounted a similar campaign, 
even to the extreme of sneak- 
ing an Indian on horseback 
into Stanford .Stadium during 
a football game last Octotier. 

Marquette replaced its 
"Willie Wampum " mascot 
with a more dignified 'Pirst 
Warrior " several years ago. 

And last year Imperial Val- 
ley College in California final- 
ly dropped its school mascot, 
the Arab, on the grounds it 
was offensive to Arab stu- 
dents. 

But while alumni, students 
and administrators fought 
over mascots, at Baylor the 
mascots fought each other to 

(CMIinurd on pafr g| 



I e. Th* HMngw t*inmrtm ' 



m Beat 



"Trap Door'' reieals surprises 
to listeners of the platter 



"The Dark CrystaP' 
a cinematic ''gem'' 



ky Jalui iMaptrtaa 

A grave injuslicv has taken 
plM« in Ihe music worW re 
c«nlly For those of you so 
fortunate to see The who on 
their farewell tour last 
t at the Rosemonl Hori 



Mn.]WMalMsawT Bone Bur 
Mtlatttwapenii^act Judge 
not by what you heard' 

The colossal stadium 
iort»<, ilrwwiied, and MHt out 
llw aattrt taund that T Bone 
BMnwU eompoMd upon his 
last two albums In doing so. 
the audience was cheated of 
what would have been the 
first of two freal perform 
ancesthal nivit 

The iransformatioo from 
Burnett s first album. "Truth 
Decay' to his latcM Warner 



Bros release. "Trap Door 
surely indicates that beyond 
the tin can sound we heard at 
the Horiion, there is truly a 
fabulous singer songwriter in 
our midst 

The title track of the spe 
cially priced sw song release. 
Trap Door, is pertians the 
moKt dvnamic of the album, 
combining his lyrical style of 
prose with an intriguing dus 
ler of chords and percussion 

This particular song might 
have to be played over and 
over again in order for the 
listener to fullv gra.sp the in 
tentional twist that Burnett 
relays about human nature 

It s a funny thing about 
humility as soon as you kmiw 
you're being humble you're 
no longer humble ■■ 



The remaining five songs. 
one of which is ■Diamonds 
Are a Girls Best Friend.' 
seem to follow a romantic 
melodramatic course 

■Poetry ' is clearly the 
album s most romantic love 
song, whereas Burnett s lyric 
choice and bare to the bone 
musical style on "A Ridicu 
lous Man' and "1 Wish '^'ou 
Could Have Seen Her Dance " 
IS reminiscent of Lou Reed 
and The Velvet Underground 
in the early days 

Somehow, quite masterful 
ly. T Bone Burnett has pro^ 
duced an album of unique 
style and content, indicating 
that this is one rock and roller 
who will be around for a 
while And with that, he is 
most welcome 



Entertainment on Canipu§ 




lakMtoneof 

ttw TiMiiy eatiutoid JU aiH w 
featured at "The world'* 
mom mm feMvai." W*«im- 
diry. Nov. 10. 7 p m to Mtd- 
nlgM. Admiaaion la 13. Get t1 
relMie II you stay til' mid- 




There is one movie which 
wUl stand above all others re^ 
leased Ihis Christmas 

This film s $25 million 
budget contains no provisions 
for actors, hotel fees and 
payroll costs 

The Dark Crystal, slated 
for release on Decemtwr 17. is 
a full length live action 
movie, using life size fantasy 
"actors" filmed on full-size 
sets, just as human perfor 
mers would be. 

Once a conceptual idea in 
the minds of director Jim 
Henson and artist Brian 
Froud. The Dark CrysfaVtook 
3 years to create the charac 
ters and 2 years to film it 

In a press conference held 
last week in St Uuis. Direc- 
tor Jim Henson and co- 
producer Gary Kurti 
answered questions concern 
ing the film, and provided a 
sneak preview of the film to 
reporters from over 200 stu- 
dent newspapers across the 
nation 

As most of us already know. 
Jim Henson who originally 
created The Muppels, also 
directed two movies titled 
77ie .Muppet Movie, and The 
GreaJ Muppet Caper. The 
Muppets will not be making 
an appearance in The Dark 
Crystal. 

Gary Kurtz i co-producer) 
is one of the most successful 
film producers in recent 




^ Brion 
Frechette! 



years His last two films were! 
Slar Hans and The Empiret 
Strikes Back I 

When asked where the ideal 
for the movie came fromj 
Henson replied. "I had cre-f 
ated creatures for Saturday 
Night Live which were unlike! 
anything 1 had ever done withi 
the Muppets Those creaturesi 
moved more realistically and! 
I started thinking along newl 
lines I wanted to take pup-l 
peteering one step furtherl 
and obscure the line betweeni 
what was a puppet and what! 
was human. ' I 

1 asked Henson. Why didi 
you decide to produce a filrol 
of this caliber instead of justi 
another Muppet Movie. He re-l 
plied. "The main reason fori 
doing the movie was for ihel 
challenge of it." I 

Henson simply draws peoj 
pie to his movies by creatingf 
an excellent story, a wild Jmj 
agination and a sense ofl 
magic "1 make movies that II 
want to go see. " states! 
Henson. 



;^^ 



J T.P. Ilwlroooy wW 

be ai Hvpw on Wed. New. to M 
12 noon In bldg A lounge. 
Admlaalon It free I T.P. Iwe 
wortMd with a variety o* come- 
dians Including Robin Wll- 
■mim. Jay Lww. Qallag*' and 



COMC DropplBis 




TIcketi are moving last lor 
the Stmn OaW. Garry MeMr 
and Tffiag* Radiation 
ahom." To get your ticket*. 
■top ki the itudwit actlvltlea 
offlce. room A-336. pricea are 
te lor tludanta with a vaUd 
LD. 



\l 



TMs 

trt,"a 



la obvloualy one ol the 
to be n li a ia rt Daoabar 17. 



vnWfia In ■Th* Dark ( 



^JiB Martin 




''Haircuf gets styled 



The first mention of "Hair 
cut One Hundred" haunU the 
avid music listener with 
nightmarish visions of over 
zealous barbers sculpturing 
countless heads of purple, 
orange and green. 

To the contrary. Haircut 
One Hundred's irresistably 
danceable pop is good clean 
fun The refreshingly harm 
less Haircut One Hundred 
fever swept Britain following 
the release of three smash 
singles; "Love plus one, 

Favorite shirts iBoy meets 
girl)" and "Fantastic Day" 
The impressive American de 
but LP; "Pelican West" vir 
tualiy assures a repeat per- 
formance stateside. 

Sporting boyish haircuts 
button down oxfords and 
thick, white pullover swea 



ters. "Haircut One Hun^ 
dreds " clean-cut image te n* 
miniscent of early BeatW 
days. 

Scratchy, percussiv* 
guitars and an extremelv 
funky rhythm section pav^ 
the wav for wall of sound 
horns, wailing saxaphone and 
delightful Latin percussion! 
•Pelican West's complex 
rhythms and melodies matcfal 
ed with heavenly vocal harl 
monies and British humoil 
guarantee fun and good timel 
for all ^ I 

The innovative sounds ol 
•Pelican West " are testil 
mony to "Haircut One Hunl 
dreds " diverse musical capal 
bilities. Indeed an impressiy* 
debut, the album belongs it 
every pop-music fan's coUeci 
tion. Daaiel Jaatocl^ 



IT wo bellringers and a ringer 



rtm Hartwigar. Novwntnr 4. ISBZ. Pag* 7 



1 went to s«« "Monaignor" 

imarily due to 3 reasons I 

t wanted to see if Christopher 

'teeve could make a some 

vhat believable film. 2 Just 

|(or grins, see if he could do it 

vithout l>ene(it of his ballet 

tights, and 3 How this film 

approaches the touchy suh- 

Iject of corruption in the 

Catholic church 

Let s take those points 

easons in order First off. Id 

en Mr Reeve in only one 



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■a. JorctnLCT 

■nu-lkan. • a»a «» 



other nan-°'Supc'nnan" role, 
as the young playwright in 
the much maligned ibut real 
ly quite good i "Somew here m 
time" with Jane Seymour 
Lack of money at Itie lime 
prevented me from seeing 
•'Deathtrap " 

The story concerns itself 
with Father John Flaherty. 
who IS transfer^ to the Vati 
can to. more -.r less, keep 
from killing n-ore Nazis in 
WWU He IS assigned the duty 
of trying to get Vatican fi 
nances in order, it seems that 
the Vatican, and. thereby, the 
Catholic Church, is in danger 
a< going bankrupt! 

Flaherty, the man with a 
plan, devises an unheard^f 
plan Sell to the black market 
the numerous cases and car- 
tons of American cigarettes 
that lay In the Vatican com 
missary. gathering dust A 
deal is struck, with a SO/SO 
split between the marketeers 
and Flaherty, representing 
the church, as Sgt Finnegan 

In the course of the dc^p 
tion. Flaherty Finnegan 
meets Gara. a novitiate nun 

Clara and Flaherty Finne 
gan have an affair, she's not 
aware that Finnegan is really 
Flaherty, her soldier boy is 
really a preacher, until later 
>Th« look on her (ace when 
she does find out is absolutely 
priceless!) 

This movie is a good one, 
vet I do not believe that a 
large number of Chicago 
Calnolics will want to see it. 
as it kind of throws salt on the 
still -open wounds left by the 
Cardinal Cody matter Pity, 
but I still gotta go with my 
feelinesonthisone "Hoosig' 
nor " deserves 4 stars 



Help Wanted 



OLAN MILLS 



tor pm-Ume mornings 
and Mily •vanlng Mte. W« at* kMWng Ibr mature r«s- 
pona i ble indMduala wHh a pcwWv*. outgoing paraonaMy 
A|)ply in personal: 

OLAN MILLS 

304 E. Rand Road Aritngton Heights, Hiinots 

394-0221 



HOW TO TURN 

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INTO EXTRA 



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CRT operators, receptionists, secretaries, word 
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temporary assignments can keep you busy 
ean>ing riNXtey when and where you want to. 



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Walt Disney Productions, 
long considered a joke in the 
film industry because of its 
refusal to portray "modern 
characters in morally de- 
grading situations, has 
acceeded somewhat in its 
latest movies; w saw a bit of 
realism in the characters in 
Tron,' but the greatest adv 
ance is in the film "Tex.' 
starring Matt Dillon. Jim 
Metzler. and .Meg Tilly 

I must confess that I have a 
special interest in this film 
parts of it lie. the outdoor 
shots, and the gym scenes 
during the basketgball game > 
were shot in cities I know 
rather well: Tulsa. Broken 
Arrow < where I lived for a 
good part of my life ). and Bix 
by. Oklahoma. 

1 actuall) saw them filming 
in Broken Arrow several 
times during my senior year 
in high school, so I can tell 
you I was a good deal more 
curious than usual Matt Dil- 
lon Ueen in such films as 
"My Bodyguard. " "Little 
Darlings." plus some even 

Reunion 

"National Lampoon's Class 
Reunion." is a movie that will 
probably sit right up there 
with Jekyll k Hyde 
Together .Again" as one of the 
dumbest, most unbelievably 
moronic attempts at satire to 
ever be etched into celluloid 

Stephen Furst. last seen in 
"Animal House ' as Floun- 
der, plays a character who. 
for some strange reason, 
seems to be the type of person 
who was voted most likely -to- 
succeed after high .school! but 
turns out to be the local Edsel 
dealer: oversexed, underin 
telligenl and gross! 

A good numt>er of fine per 
farmers are totally wasted in 
this film, such as Gerrtt Gra- 
ham, who did so well in the 
comedy "Used Cars. " with 
Kurt Russell; Miriam Fiynn. 



less memorable movies i 
proves his ability to act. as 
Tex McCormick. a horse- 
crazy teenager in Bixby who 
lives with his brother. Mason 
I Jim Metzler) in a weath- 
erbeaten house, with barely 
enough money to cover ex 
penses. a father who spends 
much of his time on the rodeo 
circuit, and the ever present 
possibility of the stale dis- 
covering that they are living 
pretty much without parental 
supervision, ever since their 
mother died 

During the course of this 
movie, we see subjects 
approached that Disney Stu 
dios wouldn't have touched 2 
years ago. But while these 
topics are rather boldly pre 
sented. the director evidently 
land wisely) remembered 
that this is. after all. a family 
film 

This film is a well-made, 
well-done cinematic triumph 
tor the Disney studios; faith- 
ful to the book in every way. 
(said book being "TEX,"' by 
S E Hinton. author of "Tlw 



Outsiders." "That Was Then. 
This Is Now,' and "Rumble 
Fish "I it doesn't sacrifice its 
overall appeal for any reason. 

While this film is classified 
as a "family film." parts 
such as language and be- 
havior I hence the PG' rat- 
ing) may not be suitable for 
ages 5-12 (I suggest the pa- 
rents view it first, or ask an 
older person who has seen it- 
Beyond those ages. I feel kids 
can handle It. 

An interesting sidelight: 
Francis Ford Coppola <as in 
•Godfather I & ir and Apo- 
calypse Now "I has finished 
location shooting in Tulsa for 
the film version of "The Out- 
siders." starring Matt Dillon 
and Leif Garret, due out 
(possibly) next summer. 
Also. Coppola has optioned 
for film rights to ""Rumble 
Fish" and "That Was 
Then " Why film in Tulsa? 
Because Sally E. i hence 
"SE "I Hinton lives in the 
city of Tulsa, which is men- 
tioned in her books Rating 
for "Tex" : A solid 5 stars! 



veteran of more sitcoms than 
you can count on one hand; 
Shelley Smith, whose credits 
include the "Quencher " lip 
stick commercials and the 
short-lived sitcom. ""The 
Associates" Also wasted are 
Jacqueline Zeman i Bobbie 
Spencer on "General Hospit 
al"). and Jim Staahl (Nelson 
on "'Mork and Mindy": now 
CO hosting "Laugh Trax" 
with ex'Saturday Night 
Live" member Gail Matthius 
The storyline goes like this 
Flashback to 1972: A prank is 
pulled on this nerdy looking 
guy. something along the 
lines of a girl switch. Flash 
ahead to that same night. iMit 
10 years later, at the class 
reunion of the Class of 72. 
Lizzie Borden High School 
I Their slogan: "A Cut Above 
the Rest! Funny, huh' it 
The 



gets worse. 

A series of murders take 
place; well, actually two, but 
who's really interested':' (Cer- 
tainly not the ones in the first 
S rows: those who stayed yel- 
led for the projectionist to 
bring back the Pink Panther 
cartoon they showed before 
the movie ) The hero gets the 
blonde in the slinky dress, ev- 
erylxKly finds somebody, and 
rather than have the murder- 
er sent back to the psycho 
ward he escaped from, they 
all "boogie down " How they 
can possibly justify this cri- 
minal waste of talent and 
Kodachrome is beyond me. 
This "sucker's cinema" 
doesn't even rate a half a 
star! The only ones laughing 
are the ones that unleashed 
this upon an unsuspecting 
public 20th Century Fox. 
above reviews are by Dan UsMr. 



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ATTENTION ALL CLASS- 
IFIED ADVERTISERS: 
All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbin 
ger for publication must in- 
clude the name, addre.ss and 
telephone number of the per- 
son submitting the ad 



ttlQB 1^ TTw HSftHnQVf . NOWMMF 4^ tvlB 



:SpOrtS: 



Hawks move to 2nd round 
after win over Rock Valley 



IMZ VOLLEYBALL SECTIONALS 

SECTION I at HARPER COLLEGE 

Novrmbvr fi, IM! 



Triton Ul 



The Hawks made ameadi 
(«r a regular seaiMi defeat at 
the handt ofRock Valley Cot 
lege by defeat^ (he Trolans 
17-14 in th« first round of the 
Region IV playoffs last Satur 
day afternoon The win adv- 
ances the Hawks to the semi- 
final rotmd as Harper will 
play at Jo>i«( Saturday night. 
Nov. C. at 7:W p m. 

Harper scored first in the 
contest on a 3S yd fiekl goal 
by Jeff Peterson < Buffalo 
Grove > midway through the 
first quarter Rock Vallev 
countered with two quick 
scares in the second quarter 
and led 14-3 Harper then 
swung the momenluni back to 
their side as James May reco- 
vered a fumble at the Hawk 
47 yd line Quarterback Jeff 
McGuire proceeded to en- 
gineer a S3 yd scoring drive 
as fullback Brett Matthews 
rambled in from four yards 
out Tim Barthel iSchauro 
burg I caught two key | 
on the scoring drive, 



Football 



The second half belonged to 
the Hawks defense as they 
shut down the Trojans' 
offense. The Harper ■wall" 
has not allowed an opponent 
to score in 17 of the last 22 
quarters of play The wmning 
drive in the contest was a 44 
yd . 6 play strike as McGuire 
hit split end Stacy Moragne 
<Evanston> with a 3 yd 
touchdown pa.ss at the 6 59 
mark of the final quarter 

•■The difference this week 
was that we had no turnov- 
ers, '" said coach John Kliasik. 
"and we were able to move 
the ball through the air 
McGuire hit on 11 of 21 passes 
lor 174 yds and found Tim 
Barthel 5 times for 89 vds of 
that total Fullback Brett 
Matthews led all rushers with 
9D yds. oo 23 carries 

This week the Hawks will 
travel to Joliet where the 



Wolves will be seeking to 
avenge a last second 9-8 regu- 
lar season loss to Harper 
back on October 16 In that 
contest Larry Tell show 
< Arlington) booted a 41 yd 
field goal with no time re- 
maining to knixrk the Wolves 
out of an N4C co 
championship with Illinois 
Valley. '■We know they want 
a piece of us," said Eliasik. 
■and the game will be a 
tremendous challenge for our 
players, especially playing in 
their stadium ' Harper will 
play at Joliet Memorial Sta 
dium on Rt 52 east of Int 
Hwv 55 in Joliet 

Quarter final round scores: 
Illinois Valley 41 Wright 
DuPage28 Triton* 

Joliet-34 Thomton-17 

Harper 17 Rock Valley 14 

Games this week 

Harper at Joliet. Joliet 
Memorial Stadium. 7 30 p m 

Du Page at lilinots Valley. 
Howard Fellows Stadium in 
LaSalle.IL, 7:30pm 



>tM a.m. 
OaklMlll 



Harper I Zl 



Champhmshlp 

l:M p.m. 



I*:3»a.ni. 
Wright 131 



Top two trains will quaHfy for RegioB IV Tonmament hosted I 
by Harper on Friday. Saturday and Sunday. Nov. 12. 13, andl 

14. I 

Soccer team (idvances— 
Harper 8, Kishuaukee 1 



Texitn places strong third 
in JS4C Conference meet 



Harper advanced to the 
second round of the Region IV 
Playoffs with a big win over 
Kishwaukee 

Dwayne Glomski blasted 
three power goals and Dave 
Stetl also contributed largely 
to the win with four assists 
and one goal 

In the second quarter the 
goalkeeper. Tom Bade, 
brought a penalty kick to a 
screec^ing hall The incident 
was the spark that initiated 
the team's lively enthusiasm 



Soccer 



which helped them to go ori 
and win the game 8 1. L 

The men practiced well all 
week and their plan of attactf 
for the previous game was td 
break the ice early and 
achieve points in the firs* 
half 

At press time. Harper wa. 
scheauled to face the numbed 
one seeded Waubonsee Chief ^ 
at 2 p.m. Wednesday. 



The Harper golf team lock 
ed up a third place finish in 
the rugged N4C Conference, 
finishing second, third and 
fourth m three recent meets. 

On October 5 at Joliet the 
Hawks placed a strong third, 
one stroke behind second 
place Rock Valley who 
riniihed at 312 By beating 
Joliet on their home course, 
the Hawks solidified their 
hold on third place Brian 
Ownler of Harper finished a 
ftrong second with a 74, while 
Jim Kalamaras carded a 77 

In their best conference 
showing of the season io date. 
Oie Hawka flniabed Moond be- 
hind DuPace on October 7 at 
lUinois Valley "For the first 
time this year we placed all 
four scores in the seventies." 
Mid an elated head coach. 
Mike Stang Harper's Mike 
Wallner finished in a fourway 
tie for second place with a 76 
Kalamaras recorded a 78 
while Dumler shot 79 as did 
ZacChemik 

Harper dosed out its confer 
ence aMson at Village Links 
in Glen Ellyn with a fourth 



Golf 



place finish, clinching third 
place in the final conference 
standings According to 
Stang. "Scores were con 
siderably higher as the gol 
fers played their toughest lay- 
out on a brisk, windy day 
Brian Dumler was low man 
for Harper with an 83 and was 
one of 10 players selected as 
All-Conference by the 
coaches. 

In the flegion IV golf meet 
on Oct 22 and 23 at Wedne 
wood Countrv Club in Joliet. 
the team, led by Brian Dum 
ler. placed seventh out of 17 
teams. 

Dumler shot a pair of 77's 
for a 154 two-day total which 
tied him for eighth place in 
the individual standings. 
■'Brian's finish has estab- 
lished him as the first alter 
nate who would go to the 
NJCAA national tournament 
in Florida June 7 lo. 1983." 



tourny schedule 



said head coach Mike Stang 

If one of the qualifiers was not m «■ * 1_ 1 „ m. i ^1 

t^o's/dTe^ra^'^^iu^a^^r Men s table tennisl 

His eighth place finish also 
guaranteed his selection as 
an All Region IV golfer for 
19B2 

The top team (DuPago 
and the top five individuals 
not on the winning team qual 
ifed for the national tourna 
raent As a team, the Hawk.s 
shot a consistent 324 on Fri 
day and 322 on Saturday for 
their 36 hole total of 646 

■We 11 be better next 
year. ' said Stang. since I'll 
have a year to recruit and I'll 
know the level of competi 
tion " From the strides they 
have made in 1982. he sees big 
things for the Hawk golf team 
in the future. 



FINAL STANDINGS 



V Ou Page 

2 Rock Valley 

3 Harper 

4 Jottel 

5 Thomlon 

6 IHInois Vallay 



WIN 


LOSS 


32 


3 


2B 


7 


20 


15 


17 


18 


6 


29 


2 


33 



The Intramural Depart 
ment is sponsoring a table 
tennis tournament on Friday 
afternoon. Nov. 5 from 1 
p.m lo 3 p m in the down- 
stairs hallway of Buildmg M. 
It will be mens competition 
and will be in singles. 

To compete, all you have to 
do is show up at 1245 p.m. in 
the downstairs hallway of 
Building M Champion In 
tramural T shirts will be 
awarded to all winners and 
intramural shirts for all run- 
ners-up The format for the 
competition will be deter 
mined by the number of parti- 
cipants signing in at 12:45 
p.m on November 5. 



For more information, con- 
tact Wally Reynolds at eict.l 
265 or 466, any afternoon orl 
evening. All faculty, staff, I 
and students are invited to| 
participate. 

The tables are available < 
day and evening for r« 
creational use. by checking 
out the equipment at the 
equipment room, located in-J 
side the men's and women'? 
locker rooms in Building M 

On Friday afternoon.| 
November 12. there will be . 
women's table tennis smgle 
competition and doubles com-l 
petition for men and woraerf 
on November Id 



The Harbinger needs writers who can cover 
winter sporte. Apply Harbinger office, A367. 




Should mascots be banned? Po,„ pons add excitement 

.CMti.M4 fi«. Mt » leading the school to the 1974 Gro»s_addB .. T.. o„ c-..„^ n,™ i„ rfnwn.nwn ChicaBo 



lCMtiaa#4 fiwB iMt ■) 
the death 

In late August Baylor s new 
mascot, a 55 pound bear 
named Chuck, was mauled to 
death bv retired bear mascot 
Judge, now a Too pound adult 

The incident occurred when 
the tv crew of PM Magazine 
arrived on campus to do a 
segment on the bears The 
crew put the two in the same 
plav area But just as the 
cameras started rolling. 
Judge— who has been retired 
for two years but who stiO has 
a Baylor home in thank* for 



leading the school to the 1974 
Cotton Bowl abruptly 
attacked Chuck, who had 
been scheduled to make his 
public debut this fall 

■Chuck was just going 
through his training, and was 
doing quite well.' mourns 
Baylor spokesman Spencer 
Gros.s The tv people wanted 
Chuck and Judge lo be photo 
graphed together We don t 
reallv know why. but during 
the filming Judge attacked 
and killed Chuck 

"Judge has generally been 
an eaiy-goiag lind ol bear, " 



Gross adds 

Baylor has replaced Chuck 
with Chuck II Chuck II will 
probably serve for two years, 
when hell be too big lo hand- 
le, and will be given to a zoo. 
Gross says 

Judge, meanwhile, "has 
been very well behaved since 
the incident." and will con- 
tinue to live at Baylor 

By contrast the University 
of Houston retired its cougar. 
ShasU IV. in 1980 because it 
was 'too aggressive" and in 
dulged in "conduct not befit 
ting a UH maacot. 



Harper's Pom Pon Sauad 
performs dance and drill 
routines during football, soc 
cer and basketball games. 

While the Cheerleading 
Squad promotes crowd re- 
sponse and spirit, the Pom 
Pon Squad provides enter- 
tainment, explained Ed Lin- 
demann. advisor to the 
squad 

Lindemann was a cheer- 
leader for four years, and a 
captain for two of those four 
years, at the University of 
Tulaa. He now works for a law 



firm in downtown Chicago. 

The 18 women on the sauad 
practice two hours a aayl 
twice a week. Their captain| 
Eileen McCormick. instnictj 
the squad on the variou^ 
routines, said Lindemann J 

""This is a really gooq 
squad. They have the routme 
together and are a profession! 
al squad." expressed Linde i 
maim. | 

Tryouts are open to all stu^ . 

dents, and are held in theJj 

spring and during the firstM 

. weeks of the fall semester. 



Norwood fills Board vacancy 



by Naacv MrUnian* 
Harktacrr Editor la^liirr 
MoUvF Norwood of Roll 
ing Meadows has been 
selected bv the Board of Trus 
tees to fill a vacancy on the 
board left by the death of 
Tnwtee Ray MiUs 

Norwood said she expects 
the first few months to be a 
learning process i believe it 
will take this time to find out 
how I can best serve the 
board. " she said 
She added. "I believe in the 



ptaiiawfAy of community col 
legct and endorse it I feel it 
is very important for students 
to have a place to be used as a 
stepping stone to higher 
educatioo, or as a means to a 
better job 

A deep commitment to pub- 
lic education Is evident in her 
family Norwood's husband. 
William is chairman of the 
Board of Trustees at Southern 
Illinois University, and her 
brother is dean of students at 
a community college in 



Southern Illinois 

Employed by Palatine 
Community Consolidated 
School District \h as a di- 
agnostic reading teacher. 
Norwood received her bache 
lor of science degree from 
Southern Illinois University 
and a master of science de 
gree from Northern Illinois 
University 

She has served as an 
elected director of the Elk 
Grove Village Public Library 
Board, and has been active in 



civic activities in the Harper 
College District for the past 
15 years. 

Norwood was selected from 
24 candidates who filed ap- 
plications to serve the re 
matnder of the term which 
will expire in November of 
1963 Each applicant for the 
vacancy was interviewed by 
the Harper College Board of 
Trustees. 

Brian Barch. chairman of 
the board of trustees, said the 
board had a difficult choice in 



selecting one candidate from 
an "exceptionally well 
qualified" field of applicants. 
■*It is gratifying that out- 
standing citizens in the com- 
munity are interested in serv- 
ing on the board of trustees of 
the college." he said. 

Norwood took office offi- 
cially at a special meeting of 
the board Wednesday, and 
will participate in the board's 
next regular meeting which 
will be held on Monday. Nov. 
22 at 8 p.m. in the board room. 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 12 



WiHIam Raiiwy Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



November 18, 19B2 



Top goal of Student Senate: 
Communicate with students 



by Jaseph Sauixiers 
HarMsger Staff WrMer 

A full student senate has set 
communication with students 
as one of its primary goals 
Starting this week senate 
members will be in the lounge 
in A building handing out 
business cards m an effort to 
reach out to the students, 
hopefully finding their wants 
and needs 

The senate has started the 
year rriling with goals de 
signed to help the students 
One goal is to "lengthen the 
amount of notice, (imewise. 



given to students about class 
cancellations, preferably 
more than the current 3 days 
notice." 

Other goals are a utilization 
of North l^ke. an FtTA com- 
mittee that will try to im 
prove RTA transportation 

Senate member Mary 
Bogart will be making a sur 
vey to see how students feel 
about the idea of picture 
IDs There are committees 
on unrestricted parking for 
St udenls and faculty and com 
puter accessibility. 



t)ne goal that has been real- 
ized is a stress management 
seminar Organized by senate 
memt>er Deanna Moore, the 
stress management seminar 
will be held Dec. 1 at noon 
One week before finals, the 
seminar will feature a repre- 
sentative from Northwest 
Mental Health Center, and 
will help students get away 
from finals anxiety The cli- 
nic is free to all students. 

The senate is also looking 
into the possibility of joining 
hands with the faculty senate 
to realize common goals. 



Interfiiith sorvice set 



bv Maar Tansky 
Harbtecer SUIT Writer 

A "Thaiwsgiving Interfaith 
Service" will be held at Har 
per College on Nov. 22. at U 
am in P 206. 

In its fifth year, this 
ecumenical service is de- 
signed "to bring students, 
faculty and staff together 
with religious leaders from 
the community" to share one 
hour at the Thanksgiving 
time of year to consider bles- 
sings received, said Ifvy Jo 
WiUis Willis IS an instnictw 
of speech and theater at Har 
per. and a member of the 



planning committee for this 
service 

The Thanksgiving service 
will include various readings 
and reflections, and music by 
the Harper College Concert 
Choir Harper's Presidnel 
James McGrath will give the 
welcoming address 

Dr Jerone Stone, assistant 
professor of philosophy, and 
J. Harley Chapman, associ- 
ate professor of philosophy, 
both ordained ministers, will 
be participating in this year's 
service, said Willis 

Sister Julie Flynn of the 
Catholic Campus Ministry. 



Rev Allen Eaton. Pastor of 
First Baptist Church in Hoff- 
man Estates and several Har 
per College students w ill also 
be among the participants in 
the service 

We have 'invited other 
ministers and rabbis who 
have expressed interest in 
Harper over the year," said 
Willis 

■Afterwards there will be 

a short reception with re- 

(tantlnaed on pagr 3> 




TWMS7 Not quite. Stev« Oahl and everyone's lavorlM companion 
E.T. sing about Ihair adventures In Hollywoad at Iha Nov. Scon- 
oail m BIdg. M. More datalls on Pigt 6. 

Photo by Jotwi Bobowtbi. 



Smokeout scheduled today 



Prejudice charge 
hits Dating Game 



by Jasepb Saaader* 
HarWager Staff Writer 
Applications for the Prog- 
ram Board's Dating Game 
were revised after a black 
student charged that they 
were discriminatrary 

Vernon Estes. 2.1. pointed 
out that the line Personal 
preference blonde, brunette, 
redhead, grey bald. " made 
the application, and thus the 
contest, unsuitable for black 
students. 

•I don't think they deliber 
atelv wanted to exclude black 
stutients. but that s the way 
the application reads Black 
students at Harper want to fit 
in like everyone else, but 
qualifications'like those listed 



on the application leave us 
out" 

Program Board President 
Kathy Melligan said. The 
reason the tine was on the ap 
plication in the first place was 
just to spark interest We are 
sorry if we offended anyone 
It wa.sn t intended that way " 

The Dating Game will be 
held in the Student lounge on 
Dec I at noon The winning 
couple will receive an even 
ing on the town 

Master of ceremonies for 
the event will be George De 
llorto. who said he was chosen 
because 1 have an oulstand 
ing plaid sportcoat and white 
shoes " 

Applications for contes 
tants are still being accepted. 



The American Cancer Soci- 
ety is sponsoring its 6th con- 
secutive Great American 
Smokeout on Thursday. 
November 18, 1982 The Great 
American Smokeout is the 
dav when all smokers are 
asked to take the day off from 
smoking This annual observ 
ance focuses public attention 
on cigarette smokers from 
coast to coast Its their day' 
The Smokeout is an upbeat. 
good natured effort to encour 
age smokers to give up 
cigarettes for 24 hours In 
1981. according to a Gallop 
survey, over 16 million Amer 
lean smokers attempted lo 
give up cigarettes on Smoke 
out day Just under 3 million 
succeeded for the full 24 hours 
and one to eleven days later, 
nearly 3 million reported still 
not smoking 

Who smokes" In general, 
men with college education.s. 
white-color occupations and 
high income levels are less 
likely to smoke than high 



school graduates, blue-collar 
workers and men with low in- 
comes. However women who 
work are more likely to 
smoke than housewives and 
women with low family In 
comes 

Lung cancer is the number 
one cause of cancer deaths 
among men In the last 30 
years, there has been a 400' y 
increase in women s lung 
cancer deaths. By the late 
1980s lung cancer is expected 
to be the number one cancer 
killer of women In addition, 
cigarette smoking is esti 
mated to be related to about 
1 5 of all cancer deaths Nons- 
mokers are also affected by 
people who smoke as a nons- 
moker breathes the equiva- 
lent of one cigarette when in a 
room with ten smokers 

Only 1 3 of smokers gain 
weight when they give up 
cigarettes One-third actually 
lose weight as a result of com 
bining a general fitness prog 
ram with their efforts to quit 



Eating is a substitute for 
smoking, but stick to low 
caloric, high nutritional 
foods: fresh fruit, crisp and 
crunchy vegetables, etc. Sub- 
stitute sugarless gum for a 
cigarette and avoid spicy 
foods that can trigger the de 
sire for cigarettes 

When you decide not to 
smoke on' the l8th. leave your 
lighter or matches at home 
and hide all ashtrays Treat 
your body and soul with kind- 
ness. Indulge yourself in a 
bath, massage, or nap and lis- 
ten to your favorite music 
Enjoying these activities in 
the absence of smoking will 
help you realize that you do 
not need a cigarette to have a 
good time 

Pat yourself on the back. 
Quitting smoking is hard and 
everyone who tries deserves 
credit for their efforts. 

Help yourself and your 
friends IJv making Thursday. 
November 18, smoke free at 
Harper College. 



=Opinion 

Welcome to 
Mrs. Norwood 

We welcome Molly Norwood to the Board of Trustees. 

Mrs Norwood brings to the Board an impressive 
background in education that will serve the Harper 
community well. 

We are upset, however, with the Daily Herald's report 
oa Mr*. Norwood's selection What should have been a 
tw^ news story was marred when the Herald chose to 
raise an issue where there is no issue to be raised. 

The Herald considered the fact that Mrs Norwood is 
black to be newsworthy, as shown in the following 
quote: 

"When she was elected to the Elk Grove Village Lib- 
rary Board in 1979, she became the first black elected 
official in the Northwest suburbs, and she is now the 
fint black member of tiie Harper kward 

"That is significant.' she said. "Anytime anything like 
that happwi* it is. but I want to stress that I was chosen 
bcciuw I'm qiMdified. not because I'm black 

We deplore this type of journalism The Herald repor 
ter placed Urs. Norwood m the position of having to de- 
fendhmelf 

We apologize to Mrs. Norwood that this came up at all 
We believe we are intelligent and sophisticated people 
who use criteria other than color to accept or reject 
other human beings 

flay Mills was a good friend to Harper College We ex 
pect nothing more or less from Mrs Norwood. 

Left in the eold 
by Public Safety 

We mentioned in our last issue that some of the Har 
binger staff went to St. Louis for a national convention of 
co^ge newspapers. 

We arrived back at Harper about 5:30 pm on Sunday. 
One of our staff had left his car at the school for the 
weckMid. The car rebelled at the cold damp weather 
and refused to start 

Our staff member went to the Public Safety office and 
asked to use the phooe. He was pointed in the directioa 
of the pay phooe. When he said be didn't have any 
chw^. the raspoase was a shrug of the shoulders. 

Psftiintehr, somea(UB»«e stiU waiting to be pidted 
up and could help with change for the nhime 

We believe the treatment by the Public Safety officer 
was shabby. We do not believe that it is administrative 
policy to refuse to help a Harper student by allowing a 
phone call 

Had we not been there to aid a fellow student in dis- 
tress, it would have been a long cold walk to get help 

We sugiteat that Public Safety adopt the slogan of the 
Chicago police — "We Serve and Protect." 

Lrttfr to the EdiUtr 



A student questions 
Journalism Department 



As a fint year student at 
Haipw I find it appalling that 
the Journalism De|MrUiieiit 
at Harper dossal SBCoiince 
its students to write for the 
Harbinger Prior to entering 
Harper. I spent two years at 
Cohunlua CoilMe in Chicago 
as an editor iTIhat sehooTi 
paper The t sac h sr s at Col- 
ambia are working profes- 
sionals, and one thing t 
learned, and ttae^r stress, is 
that DO prospective journal 
isn stoamt can get a |ob in 
journalism unless that stu 
dent hu published material 

It makes no difference 
whether it is a communitv 
college or a four vear Khool, 
the experience of working on 
a newspaper and having pub- 
lished articles is what counts 
All the teaching in a cla.i 
sroom will never equal or 
take the place of having first 
hand experience 

If the Journalism Depart 
■wnt has the idea that their 
atedcnts shouldn't write for 
lbs paper, then those | 



who run the department 
stKNild not be in the positions 
they are in as they are un- 
qualified 

1 have had tiure years of 
published work in high 
school, two years in college. 
and have written for a nation- 
al sports magazine Without 
that background. I would nev 
er have a chance of getting a 
job in journalism and the 
same applies for prospective 
Harper journalism students. 
Editors just don't look at 
grades on a report card, but 
the published work that 
prospective employee can 
slww. To get a job in journal- 
ism vou iwvd a portfolio 

1 also find it incredible that 
students who work for the 
Harbinger don't receive ere 
dits This is equally ridicu- 
lous. 

So. I would like to know 
what kind o( people are run- 
ning the Harper journalism 
program? 

JahaDysMi 
Sladeet 



U.F.O's over our campus 
Don't duck the issue 



Time is running out 11 we 
don't act quickly, we may not 
have this chance for another 
six months Only fools and 
soothsayers shall turn their 
eyes from this proposal, while 
those with the betterment of 
the campus on their minds 
will read on. 

There is an alien that lands 
amongst us twice a year, ev 
ery year, although some of us 
know of this more than 
others. These invaders blend 
in quite naturally to our 
serenely open campus, but 
they do seem to prefer the far 
North end over any other par- 
ticular spot Perhaps they're 
not comfortable with all tlie 
rabble and traffic near the 
middle campus 

No matter what part of 
campus they're on though, 
they still do not belong here 
They pay no tuition nor have 
they any parking permits 
Th^ barfoerous hordes that 
descend upon us from the sky 
should not be tolerated any 
longer. I say. 

Last week 1 personally de- 
clared upon the occupation 
force within our midst 1 real- 
jxe full well that one man can- 
not defeat even a gaggle of 







Jeff 
Golden 



armed sharpshooters, but the 
battle must begin some- 
where. 

While walking toward my 
car last week, the battle line 
was drawn Oil of the clear 
sky I saw the tmmbers com- 
ing in at three o'clock. Their 
engines were noisily honking 
away, and as they lowered 
their flaps I saw the inevit- 
able attack. 

The parking lot was stlU a 
good hundred yards away, 
and there was no shelter with 
in reach I made a dash for 
the safety of ray automobile, 
but realized it was too late In 
desperation. 1 raised the hood 
of my jacket and held my 
ground. If only I had a 
shotgun. 

The enemy pilots must 
have thought of me as a dead 



duck Little did they known 
that my thoughts were the 
same for them. 

Only a few yards from my 
own vehicle, I was set upon by 
a volley of fire from above. I 
was going to be splattered for 
sure. But, as luck would have 
it. this brave American was 
left untouched 

A product of General 
Motors had been ruined 
though. My car had been 
heavily tmmbed; many hours 
of repair and repainting 
appeared necessary. With an 
utter sense of futility in my 
gut. I lowered my hood an 
walked away. 

The bearing question on my 
mind is why . Why do we allow 
ourselves to l)e besieged by 
these airlwrne nuisances? Or 
is there some hidden joy in 
cleaning the soles of your 
boots every night? 

No. I say, time has run out. 
We must rid ourselves of the 
foul fowl that have set down 
upon our fair campus. No lon- 
ger should we have to jump 
from side to side on our own 
walkways No longer should 
we be threatened from above. 
No longer should we duck the 
issue. 



Ye folks of little faith^ 
Tragedy is but a rainy day 



It's an interesting facet ti 
authorhood that one can put 
out humor or satire for a cou- 
ple of months and then 
switch, with no warning, to 
another flavor of thought. 

Well, that's what I'm doing 
this week It's even easier for 
me because 1 dont have to 
worry about a drop in the 
amount of fan mail 1 receive 
In point of fact, there can't be 
a orop in the amount of fan 
mail I receive. 

Bob Greene, columnist for 
the Tribine. commented re 
cently on the Tylenol scare 
In his column, he stated the 
belief that living has become 
an act of faith I disagree 
Faith in what" Human na 
ture' Life itself Shaky 
pedestals both. 

In centuries past, royalty 
and high personages utilized 
"poison testers. " men or 
women who would sample ev 
ery course of every meal and 
then wait quietly to live or 
die It is doubtful that these 
people were naive enough to 
base the possibility of living 
to the next meal on faith. Fate 
or luck is more like it. 

The draw of the cards, the 
roll if the dice, the flip of a 
coin, live or die 

At least we know roughly 
where we stand with the nuc- 
lear bomb But where do 
stand in our own kitchens'' 
Ttie potential for anonymous 
poisoning has only been 
touched upon We can hope 
it's only a passing fad. twt it's 
not a very realistic hope. 

Our generation has lived 



\%' Peder 
iJ A Sweeney 



with the tear of possible 
tragedy Highways, air 
planes, city streets, 
etc.... Faith was good enough 
then, when it usually ha|> 
pened to "someone else" 
But. the more cowardly the 
assassin, the more personal 
the threat It s a said but safe 
bet that this particular threat 
will become both personal 
and permanent. 

There's a book called "Pro- 
teus" by Morris West that 
takes the possibilities m this 
area to their limit It would t>e 
irresponsible of me to list the 
many and easy ways of con- 
taminating household pro- 
ducts Unfortunately, severe 
stupiditv doesn't necessarily 
follow from criminal Insan- 
ity. Sick minds will keep com 
ing up with creative new 
ways to endanger the health 
of every person in America, 
and beyond 

No, faith has little to do 
with It Many of the fittest 
shan't survive Even the 
bright side is a morbid shade 
of grey. The market for 
poison testers may lessen un- 
employment strain 



Ihe Hwtoingsr wM not be pubNshsd next weak because of 
ttw TTNnksg^ng hoftley. The next edWon of the HsiWngsr 
wM be Dec. 2. 



So live and enjoy. The 
thread your Ufe hangs from is 
thinner and more vulnerable 
than ever before. Guard the 
thread to be sure, and cer- 
tainly those threads that hang 
closest to you But under- 
stand the frailty and enjoy the 
now. Eat, drink and be 
merry .. 

So, there it is, my exercise 
in author's right. Cynical, twt 
sadly realistic. Any views 
may be dropped off in the 
Harbinger office 

Perhaps a cleansing rain 
would solve the problem, say 
forty days and forty nights. .. 



Harbinger 



William Ramey Haiper College 

Algonquin k Rosefle Roads 

PalaUiK. IL 601187 



Utv-aOid 
AiMrtiMf DmdoT 



EdUr 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters-to-the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
tidied. For further informa- 
tion caU 3»7-3000 ext. 4C0 or 
461. 




Th* Haitingar. Honmbet 1».-I9ez. Pag* 3 



Fall play is polished, professional 



bv DUaeTarwky 
Harbiagcr SUIT Wrttn 

The first two performances 
ct -Chapter Two." Harper's 
ISth annual fall play, were 
held last week-end 

This Neil Simon play has 
only four characters, so it is 
essential that the actors in the 
roles give strong portrayals 
And these actors did juat that. 

The Saturday night per- 
formance was polished and 
professional The actors' 
characterizations gave life to 
the roles of George, Leo. Jen- 



nie and Faye Not only did the 
actors get the laughs with 
Neil Simon's clever, comedic 
lines, but they also held the 
audience during the emotion- 
packed serious scenes 

The role of George, the wri- 
ter who IS trying to recover 
from the death of his wife, is 
played by Sean Colbert Col- 
bert brings a quiet earnest 
new to the role He is lieliev 
able as a man who is trying to 
ricure out how to go on with 

Laura Pulio has the role of 
Jennie, the recently divorced 



actress who George meets 
and becomes involved with 
Pulio gives the role an under 
current of .strong spirit that 
convinces the audience she is 
sturdy enough to hold the re 
lationship together until 
George weathers his emo- 
tional stnrm 

And. as excellent as the 
lead roles are acted, they are 
enhanced by the portrayals of 
the two supporting charac- 
ters. 

George's brother Leo is 
played by Paul Gilbert Gil- 



bert delivers a sharpe edge to 
Leo as a guy who wants to 
ease his brother's pain, while 
he has problems of his own 

Faye Medwick. Jennie's 
close friend and a matchmak- 
er, is performed by Nancy 
Strickland Strickland trans 
mits a humorous aura with 
just a gesture or a stance 

The use of a divided lor 
split) stage, and the use of 
lights to indicate the action 
alternating between the two 
sets, strengthens the personal 
mood of this play. Credit for 
the set design is given to 



Michael Brown, associate 
professor of art at Harper. 

Putting all of this Uwether 
was the job of Dr John Much- 
more, the director of the play 
He is to be congratulated on 
the fine, sensitive perform- 
ances he developed in this 
presentation. 

The last two performances 
of 'Chapter Two" will be on 
Nov. 19 and 20. A Dinner- 
Theater package is available 
for Nov. 20. only. For more in- 
formation, call 397-3000, ext. 
547, from I to 7 p.m.. Monday 
through Friday. 



Interfaith service set 



iCrati*>r4 tnm Onl m(<*> 
freshments. " Willis added. 

Harper's Thanksgiving ser- 
vice originated five years 
ago. recalled Sister Julie 
Plynn McGrath called 
together representatives 
from the Lutheran Group, the 
Catholic Campus Ministry. 
Jerry Davidson iwho was 
then the music department 
director), Mary Jo WiUis and 
Sister FIvnn. and invited 
them to plan a service, said 
Sister Flynn 

"At this time of the year, 
awareness of being given 



many gifts even in bad 
times," said Sister Flynn. 
itaould make us "grateful for 
what we do have ' 

We should reflect from a re- 
ligious perspective the gifts 
from God. and from our pers 
pective as the community of 
Harper, continued Sister 
Flynn Especially this year, 
when we are celebrating the 
15th anniversary of Harper 
College, said Sister Flynn 

Although "all of the partici- 
pants are connected with 
Harper College, everyone is 
invited to the service." con- 
cluded Sister Flynn. 



Harper's dance class offers 
opportunity for high steppers 



TAKE A DAY OFF FROM SMOKING 
NOVEMBER 18. 1982 



DePaul University 

CHICAGO ' 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday November 21 • 1 to 4:30 p.m. 
2323 N. Seminary Ave 

ACADEMICS 'AOIVITIES 
TOURS 



hy Jenny Sakota 
Harbinger Features Editor 

Harper's dance classes are 
off to a leaping start this 
semester, and according to 
Dance Leader Instructor Re- 
nee Zellner, they are one of 
the most popular physical 
education courses oHered. 

The dance program offers 
several different courses in 
dancing These include: 
Aerobics I and Advanced 
Aerobics, Jazz 1 and 2, Ballet 
1 and Modem Dance 1 and 2 

"All dasaes are instructed 
by high caliber peofde, who 
all have expertise in their 
riekl," said Zellner 

The dance instructors in- 
clude Carol Damascus, Julie 
Gentrv. Fritzi Holmes, 
Gretchen Schmali, Sue 
Thompson, and Renee Zell- 



ner. All hold master's de- 
grees in physical education 
with dance emphasis. 

Zellner. who received her 
B A from the University of 
Wisconsin, and her master's 
from Northwestern is ex- 
tremely enthusiastic about 
the dance courses Harper 
offers. 

"A lot of exciting things are 
happening in our dance 
courses Our dance studio is 
well equipped with plenty of 
mirrors and bars and an ex- 
cellent sound system. 

"We've started a dance 
club this semester and there 
was a tremendous turn out in 
participants." 

The dance club is coordin- 
ated by Julie Gentry and Frit- 
zi Holmes About 30 people 
have Joined so far, but there 



is still room for more. Dance 
Club meets every Wednesday 
in the dance studio from 1 to 3 
p m and on Fridays from 10 
a.m. to 12 noon. 

The ultimate goal of the 
dance club is to put on a per- 
formance at the end of the 
school year. 

Zellner encourages both 
men and women to join the 
dance classes. 

"We have a number of men 
who sign up for aerobics. 
Modem dance and ballet are 
popular for men too. Dance is 
very beneficial aerobically 
and flexibility wise as well — 
especially for athletes who 
need work on flexibility." 

For more information on 
the Dance Program call ex- 
tension 464. 



College takes to cable TV 



by Thomas E. Statesman 
HarMoger SUff Writer 

Lights, camera and action 
Harper College is on the air' 

Harper College is now 
broadcasting video announce- 
ments on Channel 20 in the 
Warner Amex Cable Network 
and on Channel 91 in the Cab- 
lenet System and is moving 




Get yourself in the Dog House 
for a great meal 

397-0380 

Hot Dog & Fries • Jumbo Dog • Chili Dog 

Italian Beef • Italiart Subs 

Polish Sausage • Italian Sausage 

Kalian Lemonade 

AND MORE! 

COUPON 

Buy a {delicious Vienna Hot Dog 
& Fries for only 99* & get a 

FREE HOT DOG & FRIES 

4003 Algonquin Road, Rolling Meadows 
cJd^S^'^ '^ Woek W of Rt. 53 

EiVL Mb*. i« Meadow Square Shopping Center 




toward instructional prog- 
ramming. 

Within the next few months. 
Harper will be providing the 
cable networks in the area 
with Telecourses to be broad- 
cast on Harper's public ac 
cess channels. Psychology 
and sociology are among the 
classes that will be offered. 

Telecourses are profes- 
sionally made video record 
ings that will coincide with 
courses that are taking place 
at Harper Instructors on 
campus will handle testing 
and other related course acti 
vities. 

Molly Waite. political scien- 
ce associate professor, is one 
of several coordinators at 
Harper, who are developing 
programming for this new 
educational opportunity. She 



said Harper College is 
"eagerly engaging in this 
long-awaited community ser- 
vice" It will allow Harper 
College to reach out farther 
than ever before into the com- 
munity. 

"We will not be broadcast- 
ing plays, musicals or con- 
certs. We will video record 
some sports and also present 
specials that are intended to 
make the community aware 
of what is going on at 
Harper " 

"Even if we could receive 
the rights to produce plays for 
cable television we do not 
have the equipment or man- 
power to put together the pro- 
fessional programming that 
we want for these channels," 
Waite said. 

KoBtiniK^ w page 71 




> 4, Th* u tMrng m . Mcmmtm il. tSK 




Ski Trip 

Harper has arranged a iJti 
trip over the seinester break 
to Steamboat. Colorado. 
January s-is If you've mis- 
led skiing out west the past 
ooMple years because of evar- 
increasing costs, our low 
price will be a shock to you. 
only $437.00 (quad occupan- 
cy). Colorado wants your 
business and they've brought 
down their rates. Includedle- 
atures: 

• Roundtrip nonstop Con- 
tinental Airlines Jet. CUeagn 
Denver, departing January 8 
at 7 10 am (breakfast 
flight!, returning to O'Hare 
January 13 at 6 49 p m (din 
nerfliiptt). 

• S nights accommoda- 
tions at the Larsons' Suh- 
alpine Lodg«. a first-class 
year-round ski lodge, with full 
complementary oreakfast 
daily Built in 1973 m Rocky 
Mountain contemporary 
style, the lodge is right at the 
ski area only 5 blocks from 
the lifts and boasts queen size 
beds, color TVs. heated pool, 
sauna, dintne area, game 
room, laundrv facilities, com- 
plimentary shuttle bus. and 
fireside lounge 

• Roundtrip transfers via 
motorcoach. Denver Steam 
boat 

• 4 days of lift tickets 

• All stale and local taxes 
Steamboat's Mt Werner is 

like four mountains in one 
with 15 lifts, a spectacular 
fondoia and 62 trails through 
deep and silent. Christmas 
card woods 2.Tv beginner. 
49'"; intermediate, and 28-. 
expert, its miles and miles of 
trails comprise its 3S00 foot ' 
vertical drw With an aver 
age snowfall of 27 feet per 
winter. Steamboat s powder | 
is renowned as Colorado's 
lightest 

A tioo deposit is due im- 
mediately, and the balance is ' 
due by December 7 This tnp 
IS open to anyone Double- 
rooms are also available For 
further Informalion. contact 
the Student Activities Office 
A-nt, or phone 397 30UO, ex 
tenaian 312 or 243 

Scholarship 

Soroplimist International 
of the Americas Inc 
midwestern region 

announces their annual 
award of tl,S00 to a woman in 
the region who is currently 
attendfikg college or umversi 
ty and working toward a bac 



calaureate. masters or doc- 
toral degree in her chosen 
field. Soroptimist Interna 
tiooal of Chicago urges 
women of the community to 
apply for this award 

Applications are available 
in the Office of Financial Aid, 
A-3M 

Entries must be completed 
and returned by January I. 
I9t3 Applications must be 
I0O% complete in order to be 
submitted for competition. 

DePaal 

De Paul University will 
hold Its fall Open House on 
Sunday. November 21 at the 
Lincoln Park Campus. 2323 N . 
Seminary Avenue, from 1 
pm to 4 p.m. 











ia 


19 

Studio Theatrr 
"Chapler Two ' 
by Neil Simon 
Bpm Jl« 


20 

Studio Theatre 
Chapter Two" 
by Neil Simon 
6 pm. Dinner 
8 pm. Play 
Btdc 41143 


21 


22 


23 l.rc>urr 
TomJictoon 
(Jaenlla Tarticj 
intkeJobliaitet 
■ |in.J143 
Workihop 
12 Noon. A241 


24 


25 

NoCUwm 


26 

SoCUma 


17 

JVoCIooei 




a» 

CtaMtt Rcranw 


M 


1 

The Ooling 
Game' 
!2 Noon. 
Lounge 


2 

Mtm-Coni'fft 
Illinois Jazz 
Quintet 
12 15 pm. P205 


3 

mm 

■The Best of 
New Cinema" 
Spin. J143 


4 

Art Exhibit 
Harper Art 
Faculty Show 
Dec IJan 300 
Buildinip C&P 



Eastern Illinois 
University 

An Eastern Illinois Uni- 
versity representative. Bob 
Winkleblock. will be on cam- 
pus Monday. November 22. 
1983, from9:30a m.-2:00p.m 
in Building A College Center 
Lounge 

Point of View 

"Point of View." Harpers 
student art and literature 
publication, is now accepting 
work for publication in the 
late spring 

Deadline for submitting 
poetry, short fiction, drama, 
songs with music, art and 
photography is December 15 
All literary material must be 



typed. All submissions must 
include a signed materials re- 
lease form 

Submit literary material to 
Frank Smith. F 313 and art 
work to Ken Dahlberg. C-222. 

For more information, call 
Frank Smith. Ext. 481. 

Garden Club 
of Inverness 

The Garden Club of Inver 
ness Isflffering one scho- 
larship in the amount of tSOO 
for the 1982-83 school year. 

Criteria for the scho- 
larship; 



• Must have academic 
standing of B average — 3.0. 

• Must be resident of the 
Harper College district. 

• Must be 3rd or 4th 
semester student in the Horti- 
culture Program — no age 
limit 

The scholarship may be 
used for tuition, fees, books 
and supplies. 

Applications are available 
in the Office of Financial Aid. 
A-364 A short, personal his- 
tor>; and career interests and 
aspirations must accompany 
application. 

Deadline for submitting ap- 




36 EaM GoK Rowl 

(«-M»rt.Oo<ninidi • snognng Cmmi 

nmu to MoumnoM f'mmvx> 

SCHAUMBURG 



• NO APPOINTMENT 
NECESSARY 

• ALL HAIR STYLES 

ARE DEIGNED JUST 

FOR YOU 

• MCNTtON THIS AD 
THRU DEC 31 FOR A 
FREE CONDtTIOMNG 



882*9629 ™^* TMENT WANY SERVKE 

Monday thru Saturday 9 AM - 7 30 P M 



IHIotpensf 
Ybuhovelo 
hold onto 
Ihemwrth 
twohondsl^ 

-Rodney OongtrfKid 

"Get your clows off 
my Pilot pen I don't get 
no respect! " 



-Intcfjritx & Quality- 



flEM »II<>P IXC;. 



*///f /r/f'f /^/j 



Y 







\«itl«cc* 

PcnJann 

Signcl Rinp 



Colkgc ID leijuircd f«>r fitiident vivings. 



P»opl^^0vt 
unungerltK 
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cause ftiey n atwov^ 
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Pilot cttor9«5 ont* 79' lo< ii 

PMpM 9M matt Mndi on A and 
IwniirimYptr Soiaontgeinow^eO'i .^'•"paikf ouionyoemi 
wiifi my Pilot Barof Potm n wmM wmp-creoir jmooin 
■flti on eiiTD lint lint, iR mtiol coKn IWps hiep 
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mould liuy Itieir own p 
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fine point morter pens 

People iQKe to PikDi like If s irwii own 



HlNIk « ARRDV 
THK \(>RTH»i;si VKCIIKRS (It B 

THANKSGIVING ARCHERY 
TURKEY SHOOT 

Sunday. Nov. 21st, 1 1 ani-4 pm $2.00 
7459 Jonsen Blvd.. Hanover Parti, IL 60103 

830-9090 

Bring your bow or use our club's. 

NO SKILL NEEDEO-ALL CHANCES EQUAL 

>4// ages welcome 

Turkeys— Hams— Many Prizes 

Pmcteds to be (kmated to locti Boy Scouts 




RBB6y 

mcDicni c€nT€W 



HIGH QUALITY MEDICAL CARE AT LOW COST 

• COMPLETE GmECOLOGICAL SERVICES • PREGNANCY TESTING 

• BIRTH CONTROL METHODS • CONFIDENTIAL COUNSELING 

• LABORATORY TESTS • COMMUNITY EDUCATION 

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PLEASE CALL 640-6444 

2010 S. Arlington Heights Road. Suite 210 
(Just 1 Block South of Golf Rood) 



Tha Hwtwigar. Novwnbac 1B. 1962. Pag* S 




pcoming, 



plications to the orfice ol 
Financial Aid is Novetnt>er 
S. I»2. 

The Voice 

On Deceml>er 1 and I. the 
Journalism Department will 
be selling copies of their 
lal>oratory newspaper, the 
Voice The publication is a 
project of the Copyreading 
and Editing class, JnM ZB 

Concert Pianist 

The Northwest Chapter of 
Lyric Opera of Chicago will 
present pianist Douglas 
M o nHwi i w f in an aflcmooa 
oowHt at Harper CoUcge on 
Thtmdajr. November IS at 1 
p m in P30S 

For further information on 
tUa profram. call Dr Rotert 
TUMaoa. Ext SM 

Leavetakings 

The Women s Pragnun will 
investigate life as a aeries of 
"goodbyes" of "leavetak 
ia^" in an aU-day workahop 
a* Thursday. Dec 2 from 9 
a.m to 3 p m ui AMZa Tui 
tion IS tl7 50 and includes 



hiodt. Tuition for seniors, GO 
or over, is $7 90 

To enroll, telephone the 
Continuing Education Admis- 
sions Office at 397-3000, Ext 
410, 412 or 301 

Women In 
Engineering 

The annual Women in En- 
gineering Seminar and Work- 
shop for high school and 
junior coUeee women will be 
held at tlie luinois Institute of 
TocllBOlogy on Saturday. 
Nov 10. from 9 am to 1 30 
p m. Topics pertinent to 
choosing an engineering 
education and developing a 
career after education com 
pletioa will be covered 

Registration will t>egin at 
R:30 am in Hermann Hall. 
3241 S Federal. Chicago For 
more information, call the 
SWE office at 567 517« 

Illinois Jan 
Quintet 

The Illinois Jati Quintet 
will present a free noontime 
concert on Thursday, Dec 2 
at 12 15 pm in P-205. The 
public IS invited. 



THE ELEfTROH 

The .V£H', painUu 
Hair Removal program 



i vjic. *u» mc1^ 
R. ■;!..% J' .\.,n,p,-,l. 



Crrnlird KThmiun, Mrmtwi 1 M; D 



^Ba ^//n/^ue 



ll<> W Kastmjn. Sam JO. » 
Arlin|tlonHri||hh 




; INrRODLCIORVOhHK 

j FirM 1 S minute irt-aimt-n 

I for only IS. 1)0 with thi* cuupon 

L OlTer expires Dcr 1 1982 



870-1716 



• THE WHO ^ 



SPECIAL GUEST - THE CLASH 
OCT. - DEC. - 1982 



All 

Area 

Shows 



■i:woi:wj.ia 



DULY JOEL 



All 

Area 

Shows 



SffUNGSTEEN 



mMNKKS 



MTIBUTM 



UfTMMVMOMBS 



NEIL YOUNG 



POIICE 



I GEIIS MOTELS 



■MflTIUMUW 



BIUT SQUIEI 



xmnm 



JACnONMOHM 



GENESIS 



(OK IT PUWT 



• fO« *DVANC( T1C«€' W SfKVATIONS-CAll. KI-WLMiS. O • 
Writs Fw Atfwanc* Tom' Scri«out*«. OsiM Locations Sond 9«H AOtfrOMod 
Slompod E».o*Qpo Ptut 2 30 for M«nM»>«s 




EnC CLAPTON 



msttu 



OMFOSeiMK 



CmKIT,STIUS.MSH 



GEOKE HMRISON 



FLfEnnOONAC 

MEM a Nom 



MVIO KMIE 



KO CAfOlf • Wai.K NELSON • XmN COUCAII ' rOM f>CTTV . HUSH 

KINNT lOOOMS • OMW STRAITS • MARSMALl. CWNSHAW • niMCt 

atlir SOIMK • ASU • EOOIC MONO • MAil. 4 GATES • JOE MOtSON 

»LOC« 0» SCAQULIS • STAAV CATS • XJUANEY • SUTEIITKilMr 

OUAAW OOOAN ' AlASAMA » SOUtm 



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The Illinois Jau Quintet 
appears throu^Mut the Mid 
w«at. presenting exciting and 
muaically rvwardins experi 
enee for all jazz afficionados 

Information on this and 
other cultural events at Har- 
per College can be obUined 
by caUing 397 3000, Ext. 242 or 
243 

Tom Jackson 
Tactics 

A lecture by author Tom 
Jackson entitled ■'Guerilla 
Tactics in the Job Market " 
will be held on Tuesday. Nov. 
23 at 8 p m in J-143. Public 
admission is $1 and Harper 
students with activity cards 
will be admitted free Jack- 
son will also conduct a free 
workshop providing indi- 
vidual attention and answers 
at noon m A 241 

For further information, 
call the Student Activities 
office. 397 3000. Ext 242 or 
243 

Time Management 

"Time Management." a 
seminar offered by the Insti- 
tule (or Management De- 
velopment, will be offered on 
.Tuesday. Nov 30 from 8:30 
I am-, to 4pm in C-103. 

Tuition is t90 and includes 
lunch To register, call 397 
3000. Ext 410. 412 or 301 For 
further infonnation, call Ext. 
592 



Diverse artwork 
on display in C., P 



by Rick Basch 
Harbinger News EdUor 

Two very diverse art styles 
are on display this month on 
the second floor of buildings C 
and P The featured artists 
are Robert Billings and Tom 
Herzber^. 

The Billings exhibit is re- 
trospective, representing the 
lifetime works of the artist to 
date. 

Billings is a recently re- 
tired commercial artist. He 
was a top designer for Leo 
Burnett Company. Inc., a top 

advertising company in Chi- • -J . 

cago. where he received glVC gtUUeiltS 
acclaim for his work on the ^ _ , 
Marlboro cigarette ads. nnrl rli*p>£imfi 

He now focuses on carving, "«" "« <^«"*» 



is very important in every- 
one's life Without faith, with- 
out morals, man alone with 
his society is vulnerabw to a 
lot of different things It is 
these things that I try to de- 
pict. I try to illustrate the 
perils of man's vulnerability, 
I draw the afflicted and their 
afflictions." 

"I'm afraid of a world left 
in mankind's control, I'm 
afraid of a hell on earth." 

Budget cuts 



including duck decoys and 
birds. Also on display wJI be 
his paintings andpnnts 

Herzberg is a Chicago area 
freelance commercial artist 
who has won many national 
awards for his prints, and has 
also been a winner in Harper 
Colleges print and drawings 
contests 

■Herzberg's subject matter 
appears to have a surrealistic 
quality to it, ' said John 
Knudson, associate professor 
of art. "It tends to be vague 
and hard to define " 

Herzberg's themes deal 
with morality in the 20th cen 
tury In a brief description of 
his work he states that "God 



StodmbofldL 

""fp* * steamboat springs, Colorado f^ 

OR THE BAHAMAS / 




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Only '349!! 

January 2-9 or 9-16. 1983 
Irvciudes, Airtare. taxes. 
7 nights tcxJging Lucayan 
Hartwuf Hotel, transfers & 
Welcome Cocktail Party!' 



STEAMBOAT SPRINGS. 

COLORADO 

'176- to •217!! 

January 3-9 or 9-15. 1983 
Includes 5 day lift ticket 6 
fxghts in Deluxe Condos. 
Parties. Free Beer. Dancing. 
& Sl(i Races!' 

Take a Party Tram to Denver 
tor only $192 extra 



Organize a small group & _.,, , 

oo for FBEEI'l CALL . 



go for FREET!! '-"'-'- 31 2-871 -1 070 FOR DETAILS 

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offers degrees m ifw 

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Nwttmiml Campus OPEN HOUSE wMltM Sunday. Novwnbw 21. 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ffom 1*5 pro/ 



(CPSi— Budget cuts have 
gone so deep that Michigan 
State University dorm resi- 
dents now must pay extra for 
a sound night's sleep. 

The university has stopped 
supplying dorm residents 
with feather pillows this fall 
as part of an ongoing effort to 
save money, explains Donald 
Schmidt. 3.ssistant dorm 
manager Students now have 
to bring their own pillows to 
school 

MSU and all Michigan state 
schools already have had to 
cope with four budget cuts 
this year as the state tries to 
make up for revenue short- 
falls m tne depressed region. 

Losing pillows isn't the first 
indignity MSU students have 
suffered In July, the school 
announced it would replace 
its traditional "leatherette" 
diploma covers with 3Sc card- 
board covers. 

But MSU students arent 
the only ones, either Colleges 
in more than 20 states are 
being forced to cut budgets— 
and in some cases student 
services— in mid-fiscal year. 

Kansas Slate, for example, 
now delivers grades to stu 
dents by hand instead of by 
mail, thus saving some $4000 
a term in postage costs 

At American University in 
Washington. D.C . dorms 
have removed paper towels 
from lounges, laid off secur 
ity guards, and shut down air 
conditioning during the day. 

Northern Illinois students 

recently camped outside to 

protest the shutting down of 

tCaiilinurd nn paer • i 



Thanksgiving 
Cards 

Make ThanksRivini: a 
time of joy by 
remembering family and 
friends with a thoughtf\il 
card. Thursday, Nov. 25. 




VILLAGE 



M.U. 



'i^ 



SHOP 



40 W Palatine Rd 

Downtown Palatine 

991-0222 



mga «. Ttw HMtangw. NoMmbw 18. 19B2 



.Off Beat=_ = 

Dahl/Meier "infiltrate" M building 




DM thoiM hi* 



brlWam UM of taclal wprmaloiM wma playtng 
pwtKtion. Walcti out Van HaMnI 

Ptwios by John BobowtW 



Concert review 



bv Tbomas E. Statesman 
Harbinger StaiT Writer 

Harper College recently re- 
ceived a heavy dose of deadly 
teenage radiation when Steve 
Dahl, Garry Meier and the 
group Teenage Radiation 
came to Harper 

•A close to sell-out crowd 
came, and we were really 
pleased and excited with the 
results of the event, " Mike 
Nejman. student activities 
advisor, said 

Several concertgoeres re- 
marlied that while they were 
impressed with Meier's per 
formance on stage as a 'Mod. 
tight pants, stagehand." they 
added he was more of a prop 




Slav*. Gany and Taanaga altar 
of Dahl's than a real per 
former." 

I don't care what anyone 
says about Meier and Dahl. 
they go together like "Eggs 
Danny Thomas style," and 
Bacon. Falklands and Britain 
and Disco and Rock and Roll. 

Steve Dahl when asked af- 
ter the concert how he ever 



"Creepshow'^— horror in motion 



ClUEEPmOW 

« « • 

STARMNC: 



rrttiWM*«r 



Canto N]W 

■Mdal G«M« Appcaraac* tiwm 

MM. Manhal m* Vlraca IMt- 

ftn 

DkM««4 b; Gcwfle A. K iw t ra 

Piaiani b; Rlcbanl P. Rabm- 

Oilgbial tt nt mf la j bjr Stofbea 

lloit of Hollywood's 
attempts at producmg a nail 
biting, popcorn-spilling, 
heart-stopping horror film 
have resuned in the mixture 
a( a lukewarm chiller and a 
poor^ done ikin-flick 

Fortunately for horrow 
ihow fanatics, Creepshow 
falls under neither of the 
above two ill-fated cate- 




Jl. 



Uaing an E.C comic book 
aa ita Dacktmoe. Creepshow 
praaents five distinctly diffe- 
rent stories all within the 
framework of a two-hour fea- 
ture film. 

Each of the stories bcMins 
with an illuminated splaah 
page of a comic book scene, 
then disaolves into the live ac 
tion of the film The story en- 
dings reverse the process — 
going from live action, to 
freeze frame and. finally, to 
comic book style illustration 

'The splash page of the fifth 
atory introduces the bizarre 
talc of Pratt lE G Marshall!. 
a crabbed, mean and self- 
obaesied millionaire who ex- 
pecta everyone to jwaap to 



satisfy even the least of his 
whims — or face serious re- 
prisals. 

Due to a power blackout. 
Pratt is trapped in his apart- 
ment because the elevators 
don't work We begin to sense 
the horrible fate in store for 
Pratt. 

Aa fanatic about eleanli- 
naaa aa he is ruthless to buai- 
neaa competitors. Pratt is en- 
raged when he finds that 
cowroaches have invaded a 
box of cereal in his kitchen 
cabinet. He has no idea that 
miUions of bugs have invaded 
his skyscraper apartment 

The bugs bear down upon 
him from every crack and 
crevice, from the kitchen 
sink, the floortioards. The en- 
tire ceiling soon becomes an 
undulating mass of insects, 
the floor a living brown car- 
pet of cockroaches' 

He backs into a corner as 
the insect army moves closer 
and closer to him until, they 
finally reach their objective 
and overtake Pratt Begin 
ning with his outstretched 
legs, thev engulf the horror- 
stricken body. 

When we next see the apart 
ment. all is as it should be. ex- 
cept for the late Mr Pratt 



sprawled in the bedroom's 
comer. 

A building maintenance 
man later stands outside 
Pratt's door and shouts, 
••What's a matter Mr Pratt "• 
Bug got your tongue'' " 

•fte above synopsis is typic- 
al of the style used by St«Mieo 
King to create an aura of sus- 
pense coupled with a touch of 
light humor. 

Each of the other four short 
stories contained in this film 
are created in a similar 
fashion keeping the audience 
on the edge of their seats, yet 
laughing with a great degree 
o( uncertainty 
The feature consists of 
Fathers Day" (a story ab- 
out how a dead relative geu 
even>, •'Jordy" (a human 
turned vegeUble), 'Tide" (a 
saga about being buried 
alive), "Crate " (the Ule of a 
carnivorous monster re- 
leased from a crate) and 
"Creeping Up on You" <Mr. 
Pratt vs. the cockroaches) 

An excellent job overall by 
Director Romero. Producer 
Rubenstein and Screenwriter 
King III recommend this 
film only to those who like 
scary movies and can l)ear 
the blood and gore that they 
present. Creepshow, howev- 
er, presents these scenes in a 
very tasteful manner 




Chrlatmaa specials already? 
WorM-fwnous Zlggy win itabut 
on TV Dee. 1 at • pm. on 
ABC-TV. 




got the idea for the band. He 
brillantly said "1 don't know 
write that down, I don't 
know." 

To sum up the concert it 
could be said that some peo- 
ple got a dose of radiation 
poisoning, while others got a 
cheap thrill. However, the au- 
dience got its funny money's 
worth. 



"The Missionary'' serves 
humor to Americans 



English films are different 
from American films. The 
jokes are different, styles of 
shooting and. of course, the 
language. Handmade Films, 
which earlier released '•The 
Long Good Friday"has 
another good movie on its 
hands. 

"The Missionary" stars 
Michael Palin as the Re- 
verend Charles Fortescue. 
The story is about the adven- 
tures 01 Fortescue. After 
being a missionary in Africa 
for 10 years Fortescue is 
assigned to save the fallen 
women of London The plot 
gets more involved with two 
other women, besides the 28 
prostitutes, who want Fortes- 
cue They are Lady Ames, 
played by Maggie Smith and 
Deborah, played by Phoebe 
NichoUs. Both actresses do a 
rme job with their roles. 

Make no mistake about it — 
this is Michael Palin's film. 
In addition to starring in 
"The Missionary," he also 
wrote the screenplay, which 
is just another credit to the 
talented comedian. Palin, of 



Monty Python fame, has writ- 
ten 'Time Bandits " with Ter- 
ry Gilliam, published a book 
called "Ripping 'Yams" and 
appeared in all the Monty 
Python films. 

In "The Missionary" we 
see a more mature Palin, that 
is, he has more contrcd of his 
character and is not as broad- 
ly funny. Palin is very good as 
Fortescue. but the film at 
times seems a bit forced and 
uneasy. It is not a side- 
splitting comedy, but funny 
just the same. The film is iust 
not the usual Monty Python 
fare; the acting is much bet- 
ter and more subtle. 

One of the interesting 
aspects of "The Missionary" 
is that it was completdy shot 
on location. Some of the seedy 
sides of London are shown. 

•'The Missionary" is a fair 
film that's worth seeing. 
Michael Palin has a long way 
to go before he makes his 
comedy epic, but for my 
money, even his not-ao-great 
films are pretty good. 

Joseph Saundert I 



TOfAUfNWt)MEN 



Danlwim ElMott play* the Blahop o« Ixndon and MHaiael PaHn^ 
star* a* Reverend Charle* Fortescue in The lll*«looary. 
samt-aertou* taia ael al the Iwyday o< Itte British Emplie. A r 
umMa Ptctuim r*l«aa*. produced by Michael Paltn and NevtM 
C 



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Students getting bad dreams 



\ntmOftmatmt 
tha IvtMl MkMl ta dno free 
Ulepli ««ei tr oin the tlit of 
dora i mtnlti ee- 

Tbe aMl wmmm efieett of 
the aUto cadHdM haiw been 
on acadente |Bte and prog- 
rams During Ihe iummer. 
Temple tniversUy fired SO t* 
Dured prataHmni, whtte Son» 
Du State fired 39 

The State Univerttty of 
Vew York at Brockoort laid 
off C teachers, elimtnated its 
i;aography German and 
muaic majont. and cut ji iium 
t>er of couTM) afferuie 

The I'nivaralljr of Idaho 
similarly mkieed W mmiwr 
o( cluMa tt olferi. ended its 




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_. _ ■ Us t ■ 

▼IceU 

Over juat the last two 
weeks. Alabama. Georgia 
lUfl Colorado colleges 
(••raed they would have to 
alaah tlieir l>udgeli for the 

year 

The prohlems arise when 
local ecooomiea sour. pe«»le 
make less money, and thus 

pay the atalMi' Itai in taxe* 
thaa the ataias had pianMd to 
■pand.. lEve« l*«rf a major •• 
Ity of atat* legialatures acu 
tally bwMed more fer high- 
er educatton than IbeT did 
last year, a maloHty of Ooae 
have since had to renege on 
their orniniae* of more 
moiwy. When ttei hcpiMm, 
ill. alata-taidMl. InstlliiiiMW- 
IncMlm wUegeft-fypicaHy 
have to impose emeritenry 
cuthiKks 

It took 1*0 year* of »Mcti 
i-utJ to affect stiileiil servicet 
at Michigan State 

Horn ■ 'vt annually go 
through all the «rva-es we 
.offer to itudentit to see which 
art" most titillred and cost 
^ff ■ ■ Schmidt Mys- 

■■!-■ ..;- btim » high" 

repjacemcm lU/m fw us "' 

HSU *>rnt «2,(W> t*«t year 
to repair or replace worn 
feather ptHows, Schmidt 

Mvs. Some «*» piiflowi— out 

■ "a icilai of l».lilO— are typi- 
Uly replaced 'becauise of 

wear or deatructiM durioft 

pSitow flgjhta. 
Sclmi<t' i-><''* ■'ifFiri.'ik tuve 

keen *'■• 

ways ci 

problein, ini;luiling u>m,fi 

UUrow'away pillows.. "But the 

throw .-aways dift"'' •"■■'■" 

make it throufh 

U»lf " 

.ipparifnil> 
br .■ :.r own will 

much iu>-'., however '•>) 
lax."' Schmidt reports, "we 



ItatWhtngw. Novwiow 18. 1962. P*»7 

=^portSL== 



Swim team confident 



by KrtaiUni 
HvMager Sparts Writer 
Tlw Harper womin s swim 
team will open their season 
Nov ffl agamst George Wil 
Ihams at U am at Harner 
-nie metrt will be in Buiidtng 
M 

This year's new swimming 
coach. Steve Murray has con 
f jdence ui the team, however, 
he wishes he had more 
women out 

There are two women on 
the Har|>er swim team Re 
turning from last year. Cam 
Barred, who is a distance 
swimmer, and Phyllis 
Weslskf who will be divmg 



for the Harper woimen 
The women are practicing 

hard every- dav -We havenf 
had the number oi women we 
should have out. but the 
ladies we have are swimming^ 



really hard." said Murray. 

Anyone interested in join- 
ing the swim team can comt 
to practice in Building M be- 
tween 24 p.m every day and 
talk to Coach Murray. 



Nov » Sat 


Dec. 4 Sat. 


Jan « Sat 


Jan 11 Tues 


Jan U Thurs 


Jan 18 Tues 


i Jan 11 Fri 


Jm B Sat 


p. . - ■ - 



wdMEN'S SWIM TEAM SCHEDULE 



Ooree Williams 'MiWi 

lUinda SUte University 

InviUtional Relay Meet 

Carthage (MHW I 

North Park 

DuPageiMlW) 

Rockford 

Vincenncs & North Central 

Vtncranes 4 DuPage (M k W) 

■ -.'Ota iMtWl 



Home U:«a.m. 
Normal 9.00 am 

Kenosha 100 p.m 
Home 4:90 p.m. 



Home 
Home 
Home 
Home 
Chicago 



4:»p.». 
4:31 p.m. 
4:00 p.m. 
4:00 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 



FiiijI fMHi^ toiirii«> Mt for tomorrow 



The Intraroiira) Depart- 
ment 1* sponsoring a doubles 
table tennis tournament on 
Friday. Nov ISfromlpm t<. 
3 p m in the downstairs hall 
way of Building M 

To compete, al) you have to 
do is sign-in at l2-4a p.m in 
the downstairs hallway o( 
Building M Champujn 'In. 



tramural T-shirts will be 
awarde«l to all winners and 
intramural shirts for second 
and third place The tormat 
{or the competition will be de- 
lermined by the number of 
participants signing in For 
more information, you may 
contact Wally Reynolds at 
ext 2K or 4*6, anv afternoon 



or evening. All faculty, staff, 
and students are invited to 
participate. The tables are 
available in the afternoons 
for recreational use by check- 
ing out the equipment at the 
equipment room window lo- 
cated in the downstairs hall- 
way of Building M. 



Cable eoiiies t*> college 



iCwimaHl (rmn as(e i» 

-Harper would like to show 

the com.munity that we are a 
serious and professional 
cable «tat»n." she sa.i<5 

The cable networks which 
have just been set up are 
templing schools, libraries 
and the general population to 



nroduce and direct tb<"ir own 
tffteviaion programs 

ahlenet. a Northwest sub- 



.10 cable company, is set 
im4 Up Studios throughout 
their district so the general 

population can use them, in 

prMt'jc'ion.'.. 



One (utjlenel executive 
said. Cablenet will be pro- 
viding fully equipped studios 
10 Joe Citizen can speak his 
mind III the community." 

Warner Amex already has 
a fully operational van loaded 
down with equipment ready 
(or on-location productions 
They are also planning stu- 
dios' and other attractions to 
entice the community to be- 
come involved 

An officer in the Cablenet 
corporation summed up what 
most cable companies are 
going to try to do with the 



community access channels, 
■We are providing every- 
thing from entertainment to 
home security The most im 
portant part of the prognuna 
fa which we are investing are 
the tocal channels which can 
provide almost anyone the 
chance to be on television. 
The studios will be fully 
equipped. The colleges will 
have every opportunity to 
make the productions that 
they want to make. Tlie only 
problem is that if no one uaea 
all the things that we are 
going to provide, the whole 
system wul be somewhat of • 
waste." 



YOUR OPINIOli COUNTS 



THE PUBLIC OPINION CENTER. tOCATEO 
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Pag* •. Th* Hvttngw. NOMntar 18. iM2 



Sports 

Cagers shoot for winning season 



The men's basketball team 
•mbarks on their 1982-83 Jour 
oey with opiimism The 
Hawks are comii^ off of a 21 
a seaaoo in iMi-tt and wiD be 
defending their l^2 record as 
last year's champion in the 
nMHd N4C conference 

'^c tm working very hard 
this seaj«D. " said veteran 
head coach Roger Becbtold. 
"as we have many new plav 
ers who will have to perform 
well forus to be successful ' 
The Hawks will need con- 
tributions from a strong 
trcahmen group as only four 
players return from last 
year's squad. 

"We'll be counting oo the 
returning players for lead- 
ership. " said Bechtold. and 
their maturity should help 
our freshmen blend m more 
easily One player Bechtold 
would like to see on the (loor 
every minute is 1W1-C2 N4C 
conference player of the year 



Bill Hubly (§t. Viaton Hubly 
is the hub of the wheel on a 
team that will try to run again 
this year "We have plavers 
well suited to the running 
game." said the coach, "but 
we should play well in any 
style of game." 

Of concern this year to 
Bechtold is his team's lack of 
a true center 'We haven't 
been blessed with a 6'8" phy- 
sically intimidating inside 
player, but we do have some 
young men who wont be shy 
around the basket ' Ed 
Klemschmidt i Wheeling) re- 
turns at forward and Tim Phi 
lipp (Prospect) are two of the 
players Bechtold is referring 
to. 

The veteran mentor also 
commented that. "This is 
probably the deepest and 
most talented group of fresh- 
men the Harper basketball 
program has ever had." 



I Naae P 

'Bill Hubly G 

•Ed Kleinschmidl F 

•CarlWilofI 

Tim Barthel 

Bob Brown 

Scott Kobus 

Willie Wade 

Larry Tellschow 

Tim Philipp 
I Mike Houghton 
I Dean Quarino 

Dan Day 

Ricky Wilson 

Tom Fay 

Mike Keehan 



PLAYKRS TO LOOK FOR IN IWC-gS 



Hgt. Wgt. Yr. Higb School Coaches CommeMa 

6'3 • no 2 St. Viator Court leader 

6'4 ' 195 2 Wheeling Good scorer 

6'5' 195 2 St Viator Much improved player 

fi'2" 200 2 Schaumburg Steady player 

•'2" 185 1 Messmer. Wis. Good shooter 
6'3 ■ 180 1 Elk Grove Good all-around ability 

«'0" 165 1 Hamilton Sr. Good ball handler 
61" 180 1 Arlington A competitor 

6 4' 195 I Prospect Likes the physical game 

6'2" 175 1 Conant A lOC^; player 

5'9" 155 1 Hersey Exceptional quickness 

6'3" 160 1 Rolling Meadows Good leaper 
6'5" 185 2 Proviso East An exceptional talent 
6'6" 195 1 Rolling Meadows Really improved 
6'2" 180 1 St. Viator Strong aggressive player 

Harper will open on the road Tuesday, November 16 at Morton College in Cicero and then 
travel to Kirkwood, Mo for the Meramec tournament November 19 and 20. The Hawks (men at 
home against perennial Region IV powerhouse Kankakee at 7::to p.m on Tuesday November 
23 and then host the Harper Thanksgiving Tournament on November 26 and 27 



C 

F 

F 

F 

G 

G 

F€ 

F 

G 

F 

F 

C 

F 



Ten Hawks win football honors 



Harper sophomore nose- 
guard Greg Big Red" FiU- 
Serald i Hoffman Estates) 
eads a list of 10 Hawk foot 
ball players earning post- 
•eaaon honors as voted 1^ the 
Region IV and the N4C Coo 
ference Football Coaches 

The 6 4 244 pound Fiti- 
geraid. a two year letterman. 
was selected as the Outstand- 
ing Player m Region IV of the 
National Junto- College 
Athletic Association and also 
the Most Valuable Player in 
the North Central Community 
College Conference < N4C >' 
"He has received overtures 
from several Big 10 schools 
and other major colleges 
around the country." said 
head coach John Eliasik 
Fitzgerald's selection as the 
number one player in the re 
gion should just about 



guarantee him a spot as a 
first team All-American. He 
finished the season with 44 
si^ tackles. 84 assists and 9 
sacks 

Fitzgerald's running mate 
on the defensive line, tackle 
Rob The Wolf Wohlhart 
has also been made a first 
team All Region IV and N4C 
Conference selection Woh- 
lhart is the only Hawk who re 
ceived first team recognition 
in both his freshman and 
sophomore seasons. Woh- 
Ih 'rt. who could be protected 
tc play noseguard at a major 
college. ]u.st about matched 
Fitzgerald's statistics with 42 
solo tackles. 80 assLsts and 8 
sacks. "He is extremely 
quick coming off of the ball 
ard will be a great asset to 
someone's football program 
next year." said Eliasik. 



Soccer team wins^ 
then loses in playoff 



The Soccer team began the 
Region IV playoffs by 
crashing Kishwaukee at the 
Kougars home field 8 1. but 
then lost to number one seed 
Waubonsee in Suear Grove 3- 
The loaa ended an up and 
down season for the Hawks as 
the two scores in the region- 
als typified the team's play 
throughout the season. 

In the opener against Kish- 
waukee. Duane Glomski 
(Arlington) scored three 
goals, Dave Steil (Maine 
West) added one goal and 
four assists, and keeper Tom 
Bade ( Schaumburg i did not 
allow the Kougars to score, 
before being relieved late in 
the contest 

On Wednesday. Nov 3. the 
Hawks could not repeat the 
effort and were shut out by a 
strong Waubonsee squad 
"We played well but they did 
beat us solidly." said seamd 
year coach Larry Gackowski 
The Hawks had several 
opportunities to score but just 
could not pull the trigger 
"Waubonsee's field is smaller 
than ours " added Gackows 
ki. "so we didn't have the 
maneuverability that we are 
used to. but we still should've 
scored " 
The Hawks tried several 



plavers at the center- 
halfback position this year 
but none of them could com 
bine all the skills necessary to 
the position. "Our forwards 
had good speed and skills.' 
added Gackowski. but we 
didn't score enough goals " 
The fullback line with Dave 
Tuckey (Schaumburg; and 
Jim Nannini i Palatine) play 
ed well throughout the sea 
son. The Hawks also got a fine 
performance in goal from 
Tom Bade who joined the 
team in mid season. The 
Hawks finished the season 12- 
9-1 and Gackowski is already 
looking forward to 1983' 
"We'll have a few players to 
build on next year." said the 
coach, "but we need quite a 
few holes filled by new peo 
pie " Tom Bade'shouici be 
even better next year and for 
wards Mauro Fiore ( Pala 
tine) and Adam Raupp 
(Arlington) also return 
Gackowski also looks forward 
to having Jeff Wisniewski 
(Conant) in the lineup next 
year He sat out the 1982 cam 
paign with an uijury. "I'll be 
recruiting heavily for next 
year.' said Gackowski. "and 
there'll be a great opportun 
ity for new players to break 
into the linetip. 



Wohlhart is also being heavi- 
ly recruited by major college 
football schools. 

The third first team selec 
lion was Harper tight end 
Tim Barthel. Barthel 
(Schaumburg) at 6'3 " was a 
favorite target of Harper 
QB's all year as he gathered 
in 27 passes for 448 yards, a 
16 6 per catch average. Like 
Fitzgerald and Wolilhart, 
Barthel was a two year letter 
man at Harper and capped 
his career with three touch 
down catches against Joliet in 
the Region IV semi-finals. 
"He has been a great asset to 
our program." said Eliasik 
"and the other players voted 
him co-captain this year so 
you know he is well respected 
by teammates as well as 
opposing coaches" 

Three Harper players, all 
freshmen, were voted in as 
second team Ail-Region and 
All Conference perUirmers 
On defense, hnebacker Steve 
Riggs contributed 58 solo 
tackles and 93 assists along 
with one y« sack Two offen- 
sive players who the Hawks 



will be counting on next year 
are fullback Brett Matthews 
' Bradley Bourbonnaisi and 
wide receiver Stacy Moragne 
(Evanston) Matthews, con 
verted end, carried for 
almost four yards per carry 
and Moragne caught 42 pas- 
ses for 485 yards, an 11.5 
average 

Four Hawks received Hon- 
orable Mention in both the 
Region and Conference bal- 
loting Free Safety Jeff 
McGuire, who was converted 
to QB late in the season, had 5 
interceptions, and also re- 
turned punts, defensive end 
Mike Brzeczek (Stream 
wood ) had 86 a.ssists. and the 
final block of Harper's in- 
terior wall tackle Bob Movni 
ban (St. Viator) forced 16 hur 
ried passes. On the offensive 
line, guard from John Wer 
dell I Maine South > continual- 
ly graded out as one of the top 
linemen in the conference. 

"We will be losing many of 
our top notch performers to 
four year schools, " said 
Eliasik. "but we should have 
a good nucleus of freshmen 



returning next year." With 
another good recruiting year 
in 1983. the Hawks should be a 
team to reckon with next 
season. 

Floor hockey 
loiiriiev Fri. 



A mens floor hockey 
league on Friday afternoon 
Nov. 19. Dec. 3 and Dec. 10 
from 1-3 p.m. in the Building 
M gym. Intramural Cham- 
pion T-shirts will be awarded 
to the winning team and run- 
ner-up shirts will be given to 
the second place team. 

The format for the league 
will be determined by the 
number of teams participat- 
ing. All faculty, stjiff and stu- 
dents are eligible and you 
should sign up no later than 
12:45 pm. on Friday. Nov. 19 
Vou may sign up as an indi- 
vidual or as a full team 

For more information, call 
Wally Reynolds at 397 3000. 
ext. 466. 



Hawks fall in Hnal game 



by Tim .Miller 
Harbinger Spwte Writer 

The Hawks failure to capi 
talize on two interceptions 
marked a 0-0 tie a', the end of 
first quarter action of the N4C 
conference playoff game 
against Joliet 

In the second quarter Joliet 
sparked the scoring with a 29 
yard half back pa.ss bv Hall 
Scott Rice later extended the 
Joliet lead with a :iO yard boot 
through the uprights 

With only 1 : 16 remaining in 
the half, the Hawks struck 
back with a magical 43 yard 
toss to Barthel good for six 
The extra point failed The 
Hawks then quickly managed 
to regain possession and 
attempt a 46 yard field goal 
which disappointingly 
bounced off the left upright 
and fell outside. 

In the third Quarter the 
Hawks displayed some very 
professional football as they 
marched the ball 80 yards 
down the field for a TD on 
only six plays McGuire con- 
nected with Stacy Moragne 



three times lor SI yards on 
the drive and Tim Barthel 
reaped the 20 yard touchdown 
pass reward Again, the kick 
was no good though the 
Hawks possessed the lead by 
a big two points. 12 10. 

In the fourth quarter Joliet 
seemed as though they were 
the word power itself. Hall 
was seemingly unstoppable 
as he led the Wolves down- 
field for two touchdowns, 
scoring the second one him 
self from four yards out with 
only 20 seconds remaining. 

"The Hawks would not give 
up. however, as they scored 
on the final play of the game 
with a 29 yard touchdown 
strike to none other than Tim 
Barthel. The final score was 
2.^-18 

McGuire's 274 yards, shat- 
tered the previous single 
game team and individual 
passing performance of 193 
yards set by Neil Schmidt, 
Harper's All American Quar- 
terback, in 1978. 

"We played well." said 
veteran coach John Eliasik, 



"But we just couldn't stop 
Hall in the last quarter." He 
continued. "Our offense I 
moved the ball the best they 
have all year, but it is too bad 
we couldn't gain possession 
more in the fourth quarter) 
when we had the windf " 

The Harper offense could I 
be in good shape next year as | 
offensive line and backs were | 
primarily freshman. 

However, the Hawks will I 
lose most of their receiver I 
corps and two of the pillars of I 
the "wall" defense. Fitz-[ 
gerald and Wolhart. "Wei 
played with a lot of freshman! 
this year. " added Eliasik. [ 
"and we should have a good! 
group to work with nextl 
year" The Hawks finished! 
the season 4-8 and won four off 
their last seven games Next] 
year the Hawks will be able to 
play on their own turf Home 
games had to tie played at \ 
high school in the vicinity thid 
year since the football field 
has been under construction 
because of an insufficient 
sewage system. 



Christmas music brightens season 



by Tlwnias I:. SiBlritmiiii 
HarMagrr MalT WrUrr 

Thf many talents of stu 
denU and Harper cunimunity 
membrn will br hi|{hti£hted 
through several j>pecial 
Christmas concerts thai will 
be held this holiday seiiscin 
Camerata .Sinxers and Cmi- 
cert t'kair 

The Camcrata sinaers and 
the concert choir wiJl be per 
forming several selected 
pieces of Christmas literature 
from the Gr»gorian chant and 
other selections from the last 
few hundred years 

This concert will he held on 
Sunddv Dec 5 at 3 p m m 
Room' JM3 There is no 
charge for this 9|)eeiBl event 

The two sinKing groups 



made up whnllv of Harptr 
students »ho allend sche 
duled classes in voice are 
selected bv extensive audi 
tioos hel<i by Director of 
Choral Activities Tom 
Stauch 

The Camerata sinKers have 
12 lo H fekfcted voices, while 
the concert choir has M) 
vtiices within its ranks 

"We will be presenting a 
very diversified program, 
one which will represent a 
good number of styles and 
historical p*nods,' Stauch 
said 

■The concert will be an en 
joyable program which will 
certamly h«lp t>rmi( the holi 
day spirit to the college com 
munitv 



('ommnnily Chorus 

The Harper College Com 
munitv Orchestra conducted 
by J Robert TiUotson, will 
present a con<-ert on Dec 6 at 
8pm in JIU 

The concert will include the 
Harper Orchestra audition 
winners, featuring p«>rform 
ances by Michael Avila on the 
piano and Renee Paul Spaca- 
pan, violoncello 

A highliRht of this concert 
will be the performance by 
Michael Avila. who is an 
eighth grade student at St 
Francis de Sales School m 
Lake Zurich 

Michael is an award winner 
o( the piano competition spon 
sored by the Cnicago area 
Music Teachers Association 



Michael began studying 
piano with Judith Peterson of 
kildeer He is currently a stu 
dent of Emilio del Kosario 
from the music cenler on the 
North Shore in Winnetka 
Jail Band Concert 

()n Dec 7, at 8 p m in J143 
the Harper College Jaiz Band 
will perform a special free 
concert 

This concert is a cumula 
live effort of a one credit hour 
course headed by Mike Pen 
dowski a part time pro 
fessor 

A memtwr of the Jazz band. 
Bert Lundstrom. said The 
concert will have a good 
wund. We have t»een working 
hard to get everything 
together and we have reached 



the point thatHt sounds real 
good' 

He added. "We will be play- 
ing the famous Buddy Rich's 
Big Swing Face' along with 
several other jazz hits. ' 
Community Chorus 

.Another of the concerts that 
will be showcastmg talent 
from both the student body 
and community will take 
place Dec 12. at 8 p m at Elk 
Grove High School when Har 
per Community Chorus will 
be presenting its annual 
Christmas concert 

This Chorus will feature a 
50-piece professional orches- 
tra and several outstanding 
Chicago area soloists under 
the direction of Tona Mos- 

iConlinuni on paKr Tl 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. W I 3 WMHam Rainey Harpw Coll«g« Palatine. Illinois 



December 2, 1962 



Trustees oppose 
multiplier proposal 



by Naiwv Mctiiiiimit 
HartriBgrr KdUor iM hirr 
The Board of Trustees 
voted to send letters to Men 
stale senators urging them to 
vole agaiiMt Ci«v James R 
ThowpMMl't prowsal to abol 
isti the tUte multiplier, which 
may cost the college S3 mil 
lion 

The Btwrd decided on this 
action alter Vice President 
Peter Bakas told them that 
Harper stands to lose 11 mil 
lion in tax dollars il the multi 
plier IS ah«>lished viilhoul an 
alternate plan being put mlu 
action 

The Illinois House upheld 
Thompson's proposal to ban 
the multiplier, which is 



to equalize prop<'rty assess- 
ments throughout the stale 
The Senate is expected to vote 
on I he proposal within the 
next few wmks 

While acknowledging the 
unlikelihood that no action 
would be forthcoming Bakas 
said the Board felt thev ha4la 
take a ponitian on the matter 

Bakas .said that even if the 
Senate upholds the ban. it 
does not take effect until IWH 
giviaii CfNinlles sufficent time 
lo come up with a way to com 
pensale for the revenue lost 
by the multiplier 

Bakas said he feels tax re 

form IS needed, but banning 

li» amltiptler i* not the way 

ii C i w I l ssii i i* m pmm l> 



Lockwood suffers 
fatal heart attack 



bv Nam* Mc(i 
Harbiagrr KdHor tii-( hirf 

Word on the death of for 
mer Harper humanities pro 
fessor Richard l.ock wood teas 
received last week by cvUeKC 
oificials 

Lockwood died following 
cardiac arrest on October 23 
at his home in Madison, Wis- 
consin He had undergone 
three heart surgery oprra 
tlons at the .Mayo Clmic in the 
past 13 years 

In accordance with his 
wishes. Lockwood was cre- 
mated and his ashes placed 
by the familv on the Blue 
Mound, a rockv hill in a state 
park near Madison 

FoUowii^ retirement trum 
Harper Coflege in l<»t Ijock 
wood moved lo .Madison 
where he was active in the 
Festival Chorus of Madison, 
and was teaching an adult 
education course at Madison 
Area Technical College on 
Visiting M«lern China 

President James ■! 
McOralh s.iid Dick IjKk 
wood w : ' ulty ot 

Harper i He had 

an avid interest in tJw huma 



nities and hui enthusiasm lor 
learning wa* always appa 
rent" 

Lockwood was born in CTii 
na and came to the I nitt>d 
States at age id to attend Yale 
t'niversity He spent two 
years with the Rolwrt S9iaw 
Chorale in .New York, then 
earned his Ph D in Humani 
lies at Michigan State Cm 
versify 

In a Harbinger interview in 
\9n. Lockwood said. 
'Teaching is fun I have a 
very high interest in what I'm 
teaching One reason 1 like 
being a teacher is because 1 
don't have to lie In all other 
prtifccaions. you have to learn 
to tell non truths Teachers 
are rwt more moral there s 
just no point in lying There .s 
nothing to gam fimm it 

Instead «il a tnemoriul ser 
vice Lockwood had re 
quested that (nends make 

conlr-'- -- "• The Fel 

lows!; •iciliation, 

Bim ■•■" - ^ vmt) or 




Working out schedule* lor spring semester find* these students seeking help from Hsrpor 
cou n se l or s . 

Senate moves toward goals 



bv Joseph Saunders 
HarMnger .siafT Writer 

The Student Senate in their 
last meeting began to realize 
some of Ihe goals they had set 
earlier in the school year. 

Senate President John 
Weirtch drafted a letter, 
which was approved by the 
senate, to be sent lo the vil 
lage president of Schaum 
Ijurg on the subject of R T A 
transportation for Harper 
students In researching the 
pn.ssibilily of gelling better 
R T A .service, the senate 
found three reasons for the 
present service there is no 
real need for two buses msur 
ance prohibits stops outside 
the Schaumburg area and it 
would be too expensive 

John Swapp di-sclosed in a 
report to the senate that the 



Child Care Committee had 
run into some problems 
Reasons that child care 
couldn't be run at night in 
elude not an adequate num 
ber of people to supervise, 
state license requirements, 
physical .space and a need lo 
expand Swapp proposed that 
a oemographic survey be con 
ducted to determine if there is 
a need 

\ mixer with the memtiers 
ol the senate, lop administra 
tion and members of the 
tMjard of trustees has been 
tentatively decided upon The 
mixer will enable senate 
memtiers to meet administra 
tion and board members and 
express ideas in a comfort 
able atmosphere 

The senate tentatively rec 
ogniced two new clut>s. Dance 



Club and Dietetic Techni 
clans Club. A motion was 
made and carried that the 
senate pay half the bill for 
new marquee letters The 
senate is also open for ideas 
from the student body per- 
taining to the senate gift to 
the school The gift should be 
something to improve 
Harper 

In other student activities 
news, a contest for jokes and 
clever sayings to be program 
med on the message display 
unit in .\ building was won by 
Steven Szuberla His saying. 
Show me a good loser, aiid 
I'll show you a loser" won 
him four PHtt movie passes 
for his effort. Student Activi 
ties is running another con- 
test Students may send jokes 
and clever sayings to the Stu- 
dent Activities office. 



r^i 2. Th* HvAngar. CMcaiMMr 2. *MI 

^Opinion 

Writing needs 
much practice 

None of the Harbinger staff plan lo be newspaper re 
porters when they grow up 

This fact is worthy of note because it is the reason 
most often given for not being on the Harbinger staff 

More and more newspapers are ceasing publication. 
80 we know that there are many fine reporters whti can t 

The st^udents on the Harbinger staff plan to enter the 
business world in one form or another and know the 
value of writing skills . 

Other students who plan to enter the business world 
should be forewarned Your abihiy to write a business 
letter inter <j(f ice memo or repor. will be noticed by em 
ployers Your inability to write a sentence that makes 
sense will likewise be ntiticed 

No matter how well educated you are. if you cannot 
communicate your knowledge to others, your education 
is worthless. ,, , 

Writing for Harbinger can be an asset to all business 
students Making phone calls, asking questions and 
writing the storv all contribute to sharpening your com 
munication skills. 

You also have the additional benefit of having your 
story printed with your name on it to show prospective 
employers that you write well ^ c- •. u 

yUl irious students who make good grades in English 
classes should consider putting their classroom learning 
into practice bv writing for the Harbinger We are one ol 
the best community coUeKe papers in the stale and con 
sistentlv win merit awards 

We cannot offer any salary or academic credit we 
can offer a friendly atmosphere and a guarantee that by 
the etid of the next semester you will be writing better 
Only by writing often will you write better 

Unsigned letters 
wonH get printed 

We recently received a Letter to the Editor from a 
writer who wanted to remain anonymous 

Although we were able to verify the information con 
tamed in the letter, and we know the wnter to tie trust 
worth V. we cannot print the letter 

TheHarbinger regards Letters to the hditor as an im 
portant forum for student, faculty, staff and administra 
live opinion At the same time, we recognize that this 
forum can be misused 

Printing unsigned letters invites irresponsible conv 
mentary A legitimate gripe that affects others should 
be aired wrongs should be made right, but alternate 
forums are available tor settling a vendetta involving 
only one student and one teacher 

We want to print your letter. We want you to share 
with the college community whatever you find good bad 
or questionable But. even if the writer has a g()od 
reason for requesting anonymity, we can t prmt a letter 
tkat is not signed 

tj'ltt'r f«> ihe HdiUir 

Waite jsivf^s aclclilioiial 
iieu>i tm cablt* '\\ 



What are old friends for, 
If you can*'t lose them 



If Thanksgiving is truly a 
time in which we are sup 
posed to be thankful for the 
situations we are in, then I for 
one had a happy day 

A friend of mine who 
attends one of the state's 
mega universities gave me a 
call last weekend since he 
was in tor a turkey dinner 
The ensuing conversation 
was one of the most interest 
ing I've had in months 

Both of us had gone to high 
school together graduated 
together, had the same type^ 
of ideas, same friends, and 
even ended up going to the 
same school for the first 
semester .\fter a semester 
downstate I got wise and 
tiigh tailed it back here 

Getting back to the phone 
conversation though, ray bud 
dy revealed sfime interesting 
bits of gossip to me 

Out of approximately a 
dozen and a half -friends" 
who originally enrolled for 
the first semester, we can 
now account for less than half 
a dozen This is how it stands, 
more or less 

Two dropped out. 3 flunked 
out. 3 joined hands with Jesus 
and went merrily off to who 
knows where, and one got 



© 



Jeff 
^^ Golden 



pregnant and married in that 
order 

Neat bunch of people, don't 
you think"''' ■* 

The story reads like a das 
sic soap opera My source 
further revealed that some of 
our comrades have just plain 
disappeared, never lo be seen 
again on the campus or in 
classes Probability savs that 
they probably joined com 
muiies. transferred to Arizo 
na State, or got a job at the 
United Nations 

A puzzling question zipped 
across the phone lines as we 
talked though Why were we 
ttie only two to still have any 
contact with reality'' While 
everyone else went off to get 
an education, we ate pizzas, 
drank beer and vodka marti 
nis. and depressed ourselves 
by looking at all the ugly 
women there Why didn't we 



screw up like all the other 
straight A students'' 

As things turned out. I en 
ded up here to get a real 
education and my buddy 
stayed there to be a flyboy for 
Uncle Sams Skyshow He 
can t fool me with that farce 
about an aeronautical en- 
gineering degree 

All those other ex 
classmates of ours though — 
well I II get back down there 
some day and track down as 
manv as I can! may have 
some' trouble finding the pre 
gnant ones, as well as those 
off touring with the religious 
dance troupes Who said 
going off to college can't be 
fun" 

Its obvious that 1 left the 
big U to continue my educa- 
tion in the happy little hamlet 
we all call Harper I m doing 
ver>- well thank you 

My buddv is engrossed in 
tiis para m'ilitary career of 
jet black boots and boot black 
jets whose vector velocities 
boggle my primitive mind. 

Whatever happened to 
those other comrades who 
graduated in our class is 
beyond me Education does 
strange things to your mind. 



Of swords and sorcerers; 
Our knave loses his shield 



Urar MtUr^ 

I am writing a letter to 
elaborate on Thomas t 
Stulesman s College Takes 
III Cable TV' " 

\s of Spring. l«3. Harper 
*ill have (ive lelecourses 
PSY 101 PSY lit' l-SC 1«1. 
SOC lot. SOC iai> which will 
air over regular TV on Chan 
nel U and Channel ai Only 
Child I'svchologj PSY 21ft 
will be available on Hanier s 
Channel 19 of the Warner 
Amex Cable System in the 
spring of 1983 The times 
these prMTsms will be aired 
arc available at the Regis 
ler's Office, ext 500, the In 
tonnation BuXh, or the Stu- 
4tal Development Centers 

By faU of 1983, we hope to 



have mort- courses on (. han 
nel 19 of Warner Amex and 
Channel 'Jl u( I. ablenet. m 
addition to those on regular 
television 

Beside providing informa 
tjon on the college and on 
Harper -s Cable channels, we 
hope to air programs of pub 
lie intere*t m the arts, scien 
ces. physical education, and 
other areas Because of li 
mited facilities, we will have 
to be selective in our produc 
tion of cable materials 

Those who wish more in 
formation on telecourses or 
cable programming can 
reach me at 397 30OO. ext 

311 

Maily WaHr 

Tclepr«gr>"> C»»rt»"«^ 



I ve never been the type of 
guv who's easily influenced 
bvlhe religions or passions of 
others For instance, if 
approached by Moonies or 
Krishnas. I'm confident that 1 
could walk away hairy and 
laughing instead of bald and 
chanting 

I can listen to the beliefs 
and new found truths of bar 
neighbors with raaKnificent 
indifference 1 can suffer the 
i^wakeners and the I've-seen 
the lights and the a 
tremendous burden has 
been lifteds for hours, punc 
tualed only by brief sprints to 
the washroom when the de 
sire to snicker becomes too 
strong In fact. I've always 
sought out the.se ■ Enlight 
cned" in bars because, for the 
pric^ of continuous noddmB 
and an occasional grunt. 1 
don't have lo worry about 
harrassment from other cir 
<ies. 

Also, if 1 nod enthusiastical 
ly, they sometimes pay for 
my drinks 

None of these (iroiu'> has 
ever pervaded my awareness 
ilfs seldom I ran find it my 
self 1 I II sit and listen lo any 
one as long as 1 don't have to 
hear them They sit and bab 
ble on tflassv evi-d abtiut how- 
Anal RoU-rt's reached out and 
touched them i mentally and 
fi.scallv I or how one God or 
another has stepped into th«?ir 
lives 

• Did He wipe his feet 
first" ' 
Huh"" 
And so it goes I don't dis 
dain these happy people. 1 
simply protect myself from 
their Swords of Righteous 
ness with a shield of logic But 
now, even my linear shield 






Peder 
Sweeney 



has fallen useless to the beer 
stained bar floor 

I chose a seat in a favored 
dive recently and ordered a 
mind-alteririg concoction It 
wasn't long before some hick 
plopped onto the stool next to 
mv own He shot mc a brief 
sideward glance and 1 steeled 
my.self for football, t.od or 
hockey .After a period of un 
disturbed silence. I looked his 
way. What I saw wrenched 
from me a audible kiasp 

-'Gasp. 

Was it possible that some- 
one other than myself had the 
inner resources to sit medita- 
tivelv without making a show 

of It" 

Listen pal. I said "If 
vour're a mute, just say so 
Otherwise vou re just like the 
rest of them You came in this 
bar to expound on some new 
philosophv or discuss the 
Meaning ol Life I would 
like to know which'" 
'So" 

■Whadda va mean So" "' 
I asked -Don't vou realize 
I'm an almost totally unheard 
of author and the receiver of 
not one. but two pieces of fan 
mail'" 

-Who cares" 

•Okay Bub. if you got 
something to say. I'll listen If 
you want to unleash some 
bold new outlook on life, I'll 



give vou a chance Just tell 
me the name of your wonder 
ful new school of thought and 
we'll BO from there " 

-So'" 

'Last chance fella The 
world's falling apart, people 
are frightened of every sha 
dow. there are ten wars rag- 
ing and the next may very 
well be the last! Don't you 
have an opinion?" 

-Who cares"" 

Wait a minute folks we 
may have something her 

Note; I am not anti 
religious, I am anti-fanatic 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 
Algonquin & Rost-lle Roads 

Palatine IL 6ii(i<i7 
397.:illHII 

EdiWaCM \mfWiimm 

NenEiUr RitkB«* 

FiiiimEiKi' ImttSMt 

tMtniUmmtM-r BmsFtKiaK 

PhwGMw J<*««*mto 

knmm Jim Man* 

Advinr lliftil*> illiver Piwvao 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holiday.s and final ex 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col 
lege, its administration 
faculty or student body 
Advertising and copy dead 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing All Let 
tersto-the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext «« or 
461 



Th* Hutingar. Oacambac 2. 1982, Pag* 3 



Child care is learning experience 



bv Joftrpk SaumlFrs 
Harfciaiirr SUIT Wriirr 

The Child Devf lopment 
program <it Harper has two 
poab. One is to prnvide qiuli- 
ty care <A children for Harper 
itudenti. faculty and !>taff 
The other, and jusi as im(H)r 
tant. a to teach thv skills and 
theoretical knowledge for 
working in a day care center 
or preschoni to students 

Child developint-nt consurti 
of • day care and preschool. 
The program at Harper is a 
popular one. so much so that 
there is a waitinig list ti> get in 
Harper is licensed to take 45 
children at a time I'nique 
among community colleges 
because of its size. 190 chil- 
dren are enrolled m Harper s 
Child Development prnicram 

This fall Harper opened a 
child care center at ils North 
east campus The program at 
1375 South Wolf Road m Ml 
Priwpect accepted early reK 

• "for new children m 
pmber The parent.^ 
■iiu:>; Jv already registered in 
dais at Harper 

The children in preschool 
must be three to five years 
old. in child care they are 
eligible from two to kinder 
garten The children are in 
volved in all sorts of activi 
ties If you look around J 
building It is easy to see the 







gg « g »« » ftuttmvitvwvwvimnitnnwttimvs'irtt 



little people 

The Harper program stres 
ses quality. We have a good 
program with a lot of return 
ing mothers and fathers who 
want to have the children 



close to them during the 
day. " said Jane Thomas, 
coordinator of child learning 
center and supervisor of both 
faculty and students Here 
we have a minimum of lour to 



SIX teachers to 20 children 
The teachers are student 
volunteers, interns, and 
faculty." 

Registration for Harper 
campus IS Dec. 12 in the IJ 



ttfBIt iobbv for students already en- 
' rolled at Harper But for both 

child care and preschool at 
Harper and at the Northeast 
campus. Jane Thomas warns. 
•People who want to register 
should have a child care 
alternative ■■ 

The Child Development 
program at Harper is a two- 
year career program Stu- 
dents who graduate receive 
an Associate in Applied Scien- 
ce degree This allows them 
to be teachers in preschool 
and day care Graduates also 
can be assistant teachers in 
kindergarten classes 

The program has a variety 
of classes required for the 
students, including a six-hour 
internship and three hour 
seminar to provide practical 
experience " We think its sil- 
ly if students who are plan- 
ning to teach never work with 
kids." said Thomas 

The program involves the 
students who put a lot of their 
own time in " We put in up to 
15 20 hours of our own time." 
said Diane N'owack. student 
in child development. "Why" 
It is so rewarding, the kids 
are fun and so truthful. 1 had 
a similar class in high school 
and this program was highly 
recommended. I've been 
working in preschool and I'll 
be taken back into it as a 
teacher when I graduate." 



English as a Second Language class 
enjoys a taste of home cooking 



by N'aarv Mr<iBiiirss 
HarMager i^ditor iii-( hief 

Empanadas from Col 
ombia. Japan's Yakitori and 
Omusubi and Sobiecka from 
Poland were just a few of the 
international treats served 
last week at a luncheon for 
Harper s English as a Second 
Language classes 

The combination of good 
food and hearty appetites 
proved to have no boundaries, 
as about 20U students and 

8 nests feasted on a United 
ationa of food specialties 
Class instructors served 
classic American dishes. 
such as fried chicken and 
paUto salad, while Uudetits 



from some of the 7U countries 
represented in the class 
brought a taste of home 
cooking 

Entertainment was pro 
vided by French and African 
singer .Albert Tshimanga. In 
dian singer Mohinder Singh, 
martial arts expert Kikuchi 
Yoshinori and koto player 
Tamako Tabata who accom 
panied Japanese singers 
Toshi F"ujii. Setsuko Nakana. 
Elsuko Kaku. Kumie Bandu. 
Cieko Shimazu. Tomoko Ishi 
hara. Chizuko Nakamura. 
Yumiko Nakamura and 
Ramiko Atarashi 

The luncheon is an annual 
affair, but this is the first 
year in which the students 



GRADUATING? 

Consider the 

"ROOSEVELT EXPERIENCE" 

for your Bachelor s Degree 

ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

oners de^ees m the 

• College of Arts A Sciences 

• College of Business Adminoirolion 

• Coliaga of Continuing Education 

(Bachelor of Gafwrat Studies— a 
time-shortened degree lor adults over 25 1 

• Cotlege of Education 

• CoMege ot Music 

Quality Education 
at a Suburban or City Campus 

nnn 

«WOM'.' 

ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

MAIN CAMPUS 

430S MKtiiganAwi aic«gi>.iama9 

Admiunna 34I>1&IS 

SATELLITE CAMPUSES 

«tON AilngKinHngmsnd.ArlingiiinHtiqnts. R.MXXI4 

Admnanns 2!i3-a?00 

Alto « Glwtiwii and Wmjmgan 

tn».,Jei.>»l»mH>M>.l*.Je>HWMHl»lMl. 



furnished the food, said 
Julie Henning. supervisor of 
registration and tutoring. 

About 1800 students are en- 
rolled in the classes, which 
are held in many locations in 
the Northwest suburbs, in 
eluding the backstretch at 
Arlington Park racetrack 

Henning said there are 40 
language groups studying En- 
glish, and that for many of the 
students the class is incor 
rectly named. t>ecause En 
glish is their third or fourth 
language 

She also said that instruc 
tors need not speak the stu 
dents' native language to 
teach them English. '■Its a 
process of show and tell." she 
said 

"We show them pictures as 
well as words " 

For some of the students. 
the classes are a social outlet 
m well as a learning process 
Some Japanese women, 
whose husbands were trans 



ferred here on business, find 
the classes to tie a means of 
getting to know people from 
other countries, as well as 
those from theu' own country 

Mohinder Singh, a Hindu 
priest who has been in the Un- 
ited States for 18 months, said 
he "likes meeting people 
from other countries " He 
teaches harmonium and 
drums 

For Uraa Kercova, learning 
English "will help me get a 
better job" Kercova. who 
knew no English when he 
came here from Albania IB 
months ago, now speaks the 
language of his new country 
well enough to say he is very 
appreciative of (he teachers 
and the government for giv- 
mg us a chance to study." 

Ba Le. a 70 year old Viet 
namese who is a former elec 
trical engineer, summed up 
the feelings of the other stu- 
dents. "I like it here," he 
said. 




The following radio stations 
will be notified if the college 
has to be closed because of 
snow: 

WGN 720 WFYR 103 5 FM 
WIND 560 WKQX 101 FM 
VilS 890 WLUP 98 FM 
WMAQ 670 WMET 95 5 FM 
WBB.M 780 WNIU 89 5 FM 

Multiplier 

iCttBlinued from first pigel 

to go about it "1 believe they 
should get away from real 
estate tax as support for 
education. Owning property 
is no longer a measure of 
wealth. They should use in- 
come tax, and reduce or eli- 
minate the real estate tax." 
he said. 



Use Harbinger 
Classifieds 




FINE Cl'STtJM JEWELRY 
T<) MAKE Y(H R (J I FT 

GIVISC. 
SHECI.U & I NIQl E 



(kild - Silver 

Precious and 

Semi Precious Gems 

I'nique 

Contemporary 

Designs 

EVERETT 

CUSTOM JEWELRY 

870-m4I 




Point of View 

•Point <A Vw*. Harper s 
(tud«nt art and literature 
publication, is no* accepting 
work for publication in the 
Utospnng 

Deadline for fubmitlin); 
poetr> short fiction drama, 
songs with music, art and 
photography is December 1;> 
All literarv material must be 
typed All' submi&siorai must 
include a signed tnatenab re 
lease form 

Submit literary matenal to 
Frank Smith. K :)13 and art 
work to Ken Dahlber|. C SI 

For more informatSBn, c«B 
Frank Smith. Ext 481 

DPMA Meeting 

At a special meeting <* the 
Data Processini! Manage 
ment Association on Thurs- 
day Dec 9. R A Heselbarlh 
will speak on Distributed 
D«U Processing 

Tim DPUA vs. an organiza 
tioa wboac aim is to promote 
interest and education in the 
field o( Data Processing The 
Harper chapter usually 
meets on the la.<it Thursday of 
each month in Room I a)5e 
from 5 30 p m to 6 p m All 

Persons interested in Data 
rocessing are invited lo 
attend 

Northwestern 
Nursing Rep 

Nertbwestern University's 
CoUece of Nursing will have a 
i«|M««HiUtive on campus on 
Dec 6 from 10 am to 4 p m 
at a table outside of D 13' 
Fmd out how vou can obtain 
your BSN degree at North 
western on a part lime iday 
or evening > or fuU-tinw basis 

Slide Show On 
China 

China will be the subject of 
a slide show presentation on 
Wednesday evening. Dec 8 
The free program is being 
given bv the Ask Mr Foster 
Travel Service and will be 
Iwld at 7 3U p m in the Build 
\t^ A Board Room The pub 
Ue is invited 

The presentation will focus 
on the cities of Beijing tPefc- 
iMi Xian and Shanghai and 
tamt of the little known sec 
tieas of the country The show 
will be of special interest to 
anyone wnshing lo participate 
IB the IJday summer inp to 
China planned by Ur Kli 
labeth Anne Hull associate 
professor of English at Har 
per College The China tour 
will depart from the west 
coast via Japan Air Lines on 
July 23. arriving in Hong 
Kong on the same day, and 
WtD return from Tokyo on the 
tWhday 

In addition to visits to the 
above named cities, high 
lights of the trip include 
Urumqui in the northwest 
section o( the country the Im 
penal Palace, the threat Wail 
of China and the Mmg tombs 
Time has been scheduled lor 
sightseeing and shopping in 
the major cities, including 
Hong Kong 

Trip cost to »I<W5 per person 
(sharing a twin room) for 



! round arrangements, and 
1464 (or trans Pacific airfare 
frHn Ijh Angeles, with addi 
tiMial supplement from Chi 
cago A five day extension 
will be offered at an appro.xi 
male cost of »5ew from Japan 
Additional information on 
the China slide show pre- 
sentation and the China trip 
mav be obtained by calling 
the' Liberal Arts Division, 
Ext 2M 

Advanced 
Nutrition 

A separate section of Adv 
anced Nutrition 102 iDiet 
Therapy i is being offered 
Spring "Semester for non 
Dietetic Technician student.* 

The course will meet on 
Monday afternoons and is 
being taught by Marie Boss 
froml^HS 

Information covered will 
include case studies of pa- 
tients on modified diets, and 
is specifically geared toward 
the interests of BSN Comple 
tion students 

Please check with your 
advisor (or further informa- 



FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE FALL, 1982 
DAY SCHOOL 



Final Exam 
Period 


Monday 




8(»»45 


Er. 
MW !■ 

'9{«l H M 

M-W-F 
lOOO-WSO 




9 5.5^1140 


TR 
Ui;i»l2 0!i 



c 



4&-33« 



1 M-W-F 
I llOO-IJ 50 



3 40 5 2.'5 



3:45-5110 



T-R 

I l:3»-;r> 

Make up 







.. r Ih 


Fnda> 
iJocemlwr IT 


M W 1- 

MWF 

7:00-- .")» 


TR 

i: 10 I 25 1 

T-R 

2:554 1" 


faculty 
(iradf 
l»r«ccssin,e 
Time and 

Make-up 


MWF 

iroo-iiso 






: j.^-rt40 


1 


MW 
KM 2 IS 




Malie up 









EVENING SCHOOL 

, , |.,s.... ....emn.ns at 4 5.n> m ,.r .Iter «, 11 r..lU.« ih.- evonma class schedule 

\ «„n,i.,> .h..m,h Thursday ..venins cI...m,.s ..U u.e .he ^c-k o, l.ec..m.K.r 13 In, finaUx 

aminalions. to bi- held durine reuular cla?.- pcn.Kl:^ 
1 Fndav evemn« and Saturda.. da.sse:- „u.... hold ihc l.nal cxam,..a.u.n .n UuUy IHnom 

ber 17 and Salurdav. rk-ccmlifr 1« r(-s«'>'"fl^ 
.lU m.U GRADES IJtt Dir Vt» LITER TH t V y,H,S: MOSDAY DEtEmEK ^ 
\mK TO FWTl-TV- If vour dasstime liocs not til .nln the .-.l>.>ve tinal schedule, pk-a.^ 

tact the OfTi'e of the '^■■'■' ■'' in<.n„nn,. for the apurnpn.te lime penml 



Soroptimist 
scholarship 



Soroptimist International 
of the Americas Inc , 
Midwestern Region is pleased 
to announce their annual 
award of »1 .500 to a woman in 
the region who is currently 
attending college or universi 
ty and working toward a bac 
calaureate. masters or dix- 
toral degree m her chosen 
field Soroptimist Interna 
tional of Chicago urges 
women of the community lo 
apply for this award 

Applications are available 
m the Office of Financial Aid. 
A-3M. 

Entries must be completed 
and relumed by January l, 
ISS3 Appi'calions must be 
lOr . i-omi lele in order lo be 
submitted ;or i-ompetition 

"Bacli To School" 
Workshop 

Back to School, an all 
diy seminar lor women he 
ginning or reluming to col 
&ge. Will be offered by the 
Women's Program on 
Wednesday. Dec 8 from 9 



am to 3 p mm A 241ab Tui 
tion IS 115 and includes lunch 

The seminar will include 
discussion of uncertainties 
about competence, obstacles 
revolving around family re 
sponsibilities. admission pro 
cedures. and curriculum 
counseling 

To enroll, telephone the 
Continuing Education Admis 
sions Office, 397 3000. Ext 
410, 412 or .101 



Kenya Tour 

Tour the cool highlamis of 
Kenva East Africa the 
beautiful country described 
by Ernest Hemingway. 
Elspeth Huxley The Flame 
Trees of Thika>. Joy Adam 
son. Isak Dinesen. Peter 
Matthiesen Stay m deluxe 
and first class hotels and 
game lodges Learn about 
wildlife conservation and 
population growlh Visit Afri 
can villages See snowcapped 
Ml Kilimanjaro and Mt 
Kenva Make game drives 
with" camera and bmwulars 
in Kenvas famous w ildlife re 
serves and national parks 
Discover a wealth of game in 
their natural habitat lion, 
elephant, rhino, leopard, 
giraffe, gazelle. lebra. and 
more! Dates July 30 to Au 



gust 14. 19«:i Cost $2..t85 Har 
per credit is available in 
Humanities 115 or in Con 
tinuing Education 

For information, call 
Martha Simonsen. Division of 
Liberal Arts. Ext 285 or 326 

Harper Chapter 
of ALS 

The next meeting of the 
Harper College chapter of the 
ALS will be held on Dec 8 in 
Room I 205e at 10 am Our 
guest speaker will be Mr 
Wavne Adams, a penwrnal in 
jury lawyer Refreshments 
will be served and everyone is 
welcome to attend For furth 
er information call Peg Smith 
at Ext :!.>! 

Insurance Women 
Offer Scholarship 

The Insurance Women of 
Suburban Chicago is offering 
a »250 scholarship for the 
Spring '83 semester The 
criteria is as follows 



Recipient should be a gra 
duating student with definite 
plans to continue his her 
education at a four year col 
lege and major in Business 
Administration 

Recipient should have 
taken at least one insurance 
course offered at William 
Rainev Harper College or an 
equivalent course taken at 
another degree conferring in 
stitution 

Recipient should have 3.^ 
average or belter 

Recipient should be U.S. 
citizen and Illinois resident 

Recipient should have eco^ 
nomic need as defined by 
Harper College 

Deadline for applications is 
December 16. 1982. 

Applications are available 
in the Office of Financial Aid. 
A-364. 



L 



student Classifieds 
areFRKE 



THE ELEmOH 

TfHStW.pJtnless 
Hair Removal program 

.,,. ,, .•„-■ rHj.r 



^aWif 



Hi.W f j^tnijn. Sunt 205 
A.i.ngi.in Heightv 




If v(iu lw\f .tt Ic-.:''! rvvo vears c>f collet- Idt 
thc-v can K- cvvr so.iW cheaper Bv loininn the 
.Amiv Rc'-^c-ry-i- .iixl .^nnv ROTC M the s<imc 
„nu-.voue.imnvoinconios ovcT-KX\ni.onthas 
a Rc-ser\-ist . and S IcV a month av .in ROTL. C -adet 
\ou i,Taduate frcm ROTC ,i second lieutenant 
;,nd continue m the Re^-rve as an Anny otticer It s 
. liled tlu- Smuillaneous Memk-rship Proi,T,im 

Bv i< •'»'"« *^' Amiv R'--**'^ ^- "' '" • ^''" '■"' "^'' '"'"' 
Mid initial enrrv- training: .ner the summer 



paid lliui.o ei"'" "" f; ■ ~' ,n,^-r/- 

Y, -ull then qu.iliK tor Advanced ROTC profiKinis 
.11 ovcT SV colleges, universines, and cross-enroll- 
ment seh.K'ls 
or cal' 



Hleties, Ullivcisme ^, ■>'■" »■ — 

It voud like to learn more, stop b\' 



IMRODtClOKVOlHK 
First 15 minute treatment 
(or only 15,00 with this coupon 
lIlTer expire.* llec 18. 1982 __ 



SGT Nikulifv 
tel: 359-7350 



The Hibngm. December 2. 1982. Page S 



ailing interest Hakes heat off 



'CPS I -Declining interest 
^ates may help take the heat 
i((" government efforts to ojl 
jTederal student aid prof!;rams. 
and could even awaken the 
little-used Parent Loan Prog 
Tam on which the Keagan 
Rdministration once pinned 
fts hopes 

For every percentage 

oint that the prime rate of 
Interest that tjanks charjie 
goes down, the federal gov 
frnment saves $2«U million on 
|he cost of Guaranteed Slii 
llent Loans '("rSI.S' fsti 
nates Charles Treadwpll ..f 
|he New York State Higher 
Tducation Servii-es I'orpora 

on 

Students get CSLs at nine 

rceni interest rates, but the 
government pays the nine 
percent to the bank that 

sues the GSL while .students 
' still m school 

The government also pays 
Ihe bank the difference tje 
|ween nine percent and the m 
erest the t>ank charges other 
Customers . which over the 
last few years has hovered 
pround M percent 

In recent weeks, banks in 

^ome parts of the country 

ave lowered their prime in 

lerest rates — the interest 

pey charge their best cus 

ners — to 12 3 percent 
The real effect' of the 
ower rates. sa,vs Dallas Mar 
fw of the National Associa 

n of Student Fiiwocial Aid 



Administrators. i.s that we 
don t need to change the stu 
dent loan program or elimin 
ate any program" because 
the government will be sp"nd 
ing less money on it 

"I can't predict how the 
administration would have 
reacted.' adds Doug Seipelt 
of the Colorado Guaranteed 
Student Ltian Agency which 
solicits banks willing to make 
GSLs. "but if interest rates 
had stayed up. some people 
would have liked to restrict 
the numt>er of students in the 
program." 

The most dramatic effect 
on students themselves, 
many observers feel will be 
in short term f'l.t S or Pa 
rent — l^ians 

In the PH S program the 
BovernmenI guarantees the 
loan, which borrowers get at 
current market interest 
rales The government, 
moreover, does not pay the 
interest while the student is in 
school 

The Reagan administration 
once had high hopes for the 
Parent U»an program, which 
is cheaper for the govern 
menf to run than the GSI. 
program 

The administration had 
hoped to force students out of 
CiiLs into Parent l>oans. but 
at 14 percent interest, the Pa 
rent I^ans have tieen roundly 
Ignored 

W ilh the decline in the 



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prime rate. Parent Loans 
nave recently dropped to 12 
percent interest rates, 
however 

•The bright effect oT the lo^ 
wered rate is in the PLUS 
program.' confirms Joe Hen 
ry of the Higher Educational 
Assistance l^oundation. 'We 
hope participation in that 
aspect of the loan program 
will increase ■■ 

It probably won't increase 
enough to bring some people 
back into college, however 
'In my opinion it is a reduced 
cost, but two percent doesn't 
have any real meaning for en 
roUment." opines Colorado s 
Seipelt 

Even GSL volume had been 
down, despite the lower nine 
percent intere.sl 

Seipelt s group found 28 



percent fewer students took 
out GSLs in the fi.scal vear 
that ended Sept. 30. 19e2.' 

Most administrators blame 
the program's decline on the 
new "needs test" tiegun on 
October 1. IWl Since then, 
students from families earn 
ing more than $.10,000 a year 
have had to demonstrate 
financial need for a GSL be- 
fore getting one 

"Congress got exactly the 
result it wanted when it pas 
sed the needs law. ' Henry 
complaias 

But Treadwell blames only 
"about half " the decline on 
the needs lest 

"Because of poor informa 
tion. students assumed that 
they were not eligible, and 
they haven't even bothered to 
apply for a guaranteed stu- 



dent loan." 

"When in doubt, students 
should apply for a loan. " he 
advises 

Even in California, which 
was one of the few states to in- 
crease its GSLs this year, 
officials are "expecting a 10 
percent drop in student loans 
because the public is not 
aware it can qualify. " says 
Ken Tarr of the state Educa- 
tional Loan Program 

But all concerned think the 
volume decline, in conjunc- 
tion with lower interest rates, 
may also help take student 
aid off budget cutters' target 
range 

'Volume is down." Henry 
says, "and the low volume 
combined with the low in 
teres! is taking the heat off 
us " 



Technology jobs plentiful 



Are you wondering about 
future career opportunities'' 
Where the jcbs will be in the 
next few years ' What fields 
of study show the most 
promise'' 

In the June. 19R2 issue of 
The Futurist Marvin Cetron 
and Thomas O'Toole list the 
following careers for the 
1990s: 

- Energy Technician - 
I 5(XI,(KI0 jobs 

- Hazardous Waste Man 
agement Technician — 
1.300,000 jobs 

- Industrial Laser Process 
Technician - 2.5*IO.(KiO jobs 

- Industrial Robot Product 
Technician - LaOO.OOO jobs 



Celebrate 
Hanukkah 

Share your y«wKf u-L-ihe: 

for famili) and fnendi 

with a .ffH'cm/ card 




Sat.. Dec. 

VILl^\GE 



11 



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EVENING AND WEEKEND HOURS AVAILABLE 

PLEASE CALL 640-6444 

2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 
(Just 1 Block South of Golf Rood) 



From the desk of 

Fred Vaisvil 



— Materials Utilization 
Technicians - 500.000 jobs 

-- Genetic Engineering 
Technicians - 150.000 jobs 

— Holographic Inspection 
Specialist 200.000 jobs 

— Bionic Electronic Tech- 
nician - 200.000 jobs 

— Batterv Technicians — 
250.000 jobs' 

— Paramedics 2.300.000 
jobs 

— Geriatric Social Worker 
— 1.000.000 jobs 

T — Housing Rehabilitation 

' Technicians ^ 1.750.000 jobs 
.■Vnother exciting career 
whose impact is already felt 
in the medical laboratory is 
genetic engineering Gene 
splicing has enabled the de- 
velopment of synthetic in- 
sulin, interferon, and anti- 
coagulants used in the treat 
ment of certain diseases 
More advances are expected 
as the field grows Britian's 
"Economist" magazine pre 
diets at lea,st 150.000 openings 
for genetic engineering tech 
nicians by 1990 

These and other emerging 
careers will l>e discussed in 
future articles For the pre 
sent. Illinois Job Service rep- 

1 resentative, Stan Battles re 

I ports 

I The types of jobs listed with 
the Illinois Job Service in the 



northwestern .suburbs are 
Clerical, warehouse slock. 

restaurant, retail sales 

janitorial, telephone sales. 

assembly, child care, and 

security guards 
There is also a variety of 

firofessional and technical job 
istings such as : 

Paralegals, managers. 
!». accountants, program 
mers. audi visual lechni 
clans, etc. 

We have both full and part 
time jobs The largest categ- 
ory is clerical followed by 
warehouse stock, and res- 
taurant. There are many 
more part-time jobs in all 
categories than full time 

So while today's labor mar- 
-ket still includes jobs requir- 
ing little training, the trend 
toward more technical 
occupations is clear ftealis- 
tic career planning, coupled 
with appropriate educational 
training is the key to the 
careers that will be in de 
mand tomorrow 

Recognizing this need. Har- 
per College recently opened a 
Career Resources Center in 
F- 132 There students can re- 
search career opportunities 
using a computerized gui 
dance system called DISCOV 
ER. confer with counselors, 
and gain the information 
necessary for setting career 
goals The Center is open 8:30 
am until 8:.% p.m. Monday 
through Thursday, and 8:30 
a m. until 4:30 p.m . on 
Friday. 



Tis the season to be Jolly 
Let not i/our heart be sad 
Send a special message 
In a low-cost personal ad 

4 lines for $1 
See Stephanie. Harbinger ofBcc. i\367 





-Integrity & Qualit\ 1 


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EUntMth McGovvrn ttart In RAGTIME, a Paramount ralvaae achMlutwl at Harper on Oec 10 
hi butMIng J-143. AdmlsaMm It SI Roflar Ebart calls RAGTIME: a womtarful and antertainlng 
movla ' 




BEST FIUCNOS7 Thay aura 
■IV m "BEST FRIENDS." O 
r by BHan Fradiatla- 



ara. urrtil tt>ay choose to l>c marriad Burt Reynolds and Goldle Hawn 
na of the many Chrlttmaa tllms to be reviewed next week In the Har- 



Fall movies cause grief for studios 



The best nimmer in the 
Mctory o( Hollywood has 
paved the way for a de- 
pressing Fall at the box 
office 

The biggest f ilra succes- 
ses this autumn have, in 
fact, been two summer 
movies. I'niversals 
"E T " and Paramount's 
"An Officer and a Gentle 
man " Out of all of the Fall 
releases, only Orion'.s 
"Flrsl Blood,' starring 
Sylvester Stallone could 
be considered a succ«ss 

Among the Fall movies 
that .should have remained 
on paper are the Rev Sun 
Mvimg Moon's 140 million 
"Inchon. " released by 
MGM VA. Orion s 
•'Amityville 11. ' a sequel 
to the 1979 Amityville 
Horror' . Twentieth Cen 
lury Fox's 'Monsignor. "' 
starring Christopher 
Reeve as a priest with a 
Uate tar sins of the flesh. 
and "Yes, Gewrgio." star 
ring opera sin(;er L4iciano 
PavwoCti as himself 

A Fall box office decline 
is typical for the movie in- 






^ Brian 
Frechette 



j_ 



dustry Since most studios 
save their best dims for 
the holidays, they release 
all their low budget "gar 
bage" movies both before 
and after Christmas 

There are. however, a 
few movies which defy the 
Fall movie stereotype and 
'make it big " at the box 
office, such as l9B(>'s "Pri- 
vate Benjamin" and 
"Ordinary People " 

Either as a result of the 
poor movies in the theater s 
or a sluggish economy 
fewer movie tickets have 
been sold this October than 
any October in the past six 
years. 

Universal Pictures' E.T 
has already brought the 



company more than $175 
million m film rentals and 
is still selling tickets at the 
enormous rate of more 
than $4 million in sales per 

MGM UA, on the other 
hand, is in the red. despite 
the success of "Rocky ill" 
and Poltergeist ' last 
Summer The studio is still 
bearing the financial bur 
den it incurred by purchas 
ing United Artists 18 
months ago 

A group of banks have li 
mit^ the costs of most in 
dividual MGM UA movies 
to a belt tightening $8 5 
million The studio also 
plans to cut their produc- 
tion of sixteen films per 
year down to about B or 10 

Many studio hopefuls 
say that this will be the 
best Christmas ever in Hoi 
lywood Some skeptics 
have chosen the view that 
Hollywood will receive no 
thing but a disappointment 
this Chri-stmas We II take 
a sneak peek at the studios' 
Christmas movies next 
week. 



CMMDrOf£i]l|S 



■By JlwMartlB 




1 have this love affair with 
cartoons and animated films 
When I was young I used to 
wail (or a full Saturday morn 
ing of carl(K)ns Today 1 wail 
for quality animated films to 
i-ome along and spark my in 
lerpM 

Thf La>l I'niciirn" is 
more than a giKxl cartoon, it 
is a warm, sensitive piece of 
film making 

The story is about a unicorn 
I the voice is that o( Mia Far 
row > who wonders why she is 
the last one She finds out a 
monster red bull has scared 
them all away 

Thus sets up the adventure 
of the last unicorn while in 
search of the bull . she crosses 
wilh a witch, zoo. and a magi 
Clan 

With Ihe help of the magi 
cian she gws inlu the fantasy 
land of a kind prince, and the 
destiny of unicorns 

"The Last Unicorn " has a 
lot going for it, including well 
rounded characters that 
adults can get interested in 
enough to care about, and a 



fast paced .story which goes I 
from climax to climax where I 
the last unicorn seems lo| 
escape each time 

There is also something] 
very special about the un 
icorn Itself Unicorns who| 
were supposed to be immor- 
tal, have highlighted science I 
fiction fantasy literature (or | 
years as God's special crea- 
ture 

When talking about anima 
lion films, you must consider I 
techniques used. Although I 
"The Last Unicorn " is not as I 
sophisticated as the works of I 
Disney and are a long wayl 
from the work of Ralph Bak- 1 
shi. it produced strong visual | 
images Using a static back- 
ground doesn't take aw ay I 
from the animation, it just I 
puts more emphasis on the I 
story's plot of characters If I 
"Heavy Metal" did that it | 
might have been successful 

"The Last Unicorn" is a I 
three star film that shouldn't | 
be slighted because it is| 
animation. Rated G ' 

Joseph Saunders I 



lAkv lo svv iiio\if.-? Bf a film critir 

for 'Ihe HarbiiijitT. Sw Brian in The 

Harbinger offif*-. A.'t67. 



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Concerts ring in holidays 



•n» Hwtwigw, D«»Til)« 2. 1982, Page 7 



(CCBllSMd ftMi fin* *W»> 
Itrado 

I Th* 90 voice Owru*. whot* 
■membership ts drawn from 
■Harper studrnts and local 
|cominunitie.s members, will 
Iperlorm Haydn s Uord Nel 
■son Mass" and Owens and 
IskiUinc s A Christmas Fes 
Itivai.' in Iheir upc-oming t-on 



Tlcfcets lor this concert are 
ta for adults and tzso lor stu 
dents and senior citiaens and 
may bv purchased at the door 
or throueh members o( the 
Chorus I( further informa 
tion us desired, call 337-1412 

The Harper College Com 
munity Chorus, is made up of 
people of all walks of life 



that come tofielher to sittg for 
the love of singing.' said 
member Nancy Barrett 

The only reason that »e 
are together and have en 
dured over time is because 
we enjoy music We are 
thankful that the college has 
developed programs and 
ways that allow us to show off 
our talents. ■ she added 



k'Jiealers «sel frcH* tjaiiies 
but may lo^t- matliiiies 



hy RichardI G. Bmrh 
Harbiager News Kditor 

Students looking for Iree 

■ games in the Harper 
Icafeteria could be finding 
I themselves with no game to 
Iptoyatall 

1 A few enterprising students 
I have discovered a way to put 
I the video machines into the 
I "free- vend" function, a (unc 
Ition that gives out (ree 
I games The students also 
Idanuige the machines in the 

■ process Recently . two video 
I machines received more than 
I $100 worth of damages 

I When a machine IS opened 
I and games are taken m this 
I way It constitutes a theft of 
I services. ' said Keven King. 
I director of Public Safely 
1 -The owner of the machines 
J has assured us that he will 
I press charges to prosecute 



anvone caught tampering 
with the machines ■ 

To .slop the students from 
taking advantage of the 
machines. Edward l.yng. the 
owner, increased security on 
ail games 

We are taking steps to se 
cure the machines and furth 
er deter the thefts said 
Lyng Those steps include 
protective metal band.s and 
back boards for the games 

When a machine is dam 
aged and must be repaired, a 
company loses both revenue 
and the cost of the repairs, 
said Lyng Add to this a loss 
of revenue due to students 
taking free games and you 
wiU find a buiacnttat is fast 
becoming unmfitable And 
an unprofitable business is no 
business at all 



Next week s edi- 
tion of the Harbin- 
ger will be the 
last one for the 
current semester. 
All classifieds and 
letters to the edi- 
tor must be in by 
Monday noon. 



For the Miss 
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RESUMES 

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(■|»rrf»*li«m 

An information update 
from the North Suburban 
Blood Center necessitates a 
clarification regarding Har 
per's Nov 17 blood drive 

As of -Jan 1. 1982. hospit 
als in the state of Illinois can 
not charge a replacement fee 
for blood." said Connie Card 
ner of the North Suburban 
Blood Center Therefore, 
familv coverage (of the 
donor s family i Is no longer 
needed in Illinois Anyone is 
eligible to receive blood with 
out being charged a fee 
Family coverage can be used 
outside of Illinois, said 
Gardner 

This brings up to date the 
Information originally re 
ceived from Harper s Health 
Serviw Hfficf 



Anniversary Sale 
37 Years 

20% off 

all diamond 
Wedding sets. 

Special prices 

for Vs carat diamonds 




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Ca« 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 
• Free to Students ^ 



Pag* a Th» Hwlangw. OKamwr 2. 19W 




Hawks start season with a ban 



B> Richard <; Busrb 
HarMnXFr .\>w» fCditor 

The Harper Hawks, lasl 
year's N4C conference chani 
^ou, have started out this 
mmmh with an impressive 
itiing of wins 

The Hawks started out their 
winning streak in their open- 
ing game against Morton Col 
lege with a score of 89 lo 71 
Harper then went on to 
dominate Meramec TO to 53 
Tile next game was plaved m 
St Louis against Forest 
Park It was the first time in 
lour years that Harper has 
woo in St Uwis. but win they 
dM. with a score of S74S 

Harper's next game was 
against a learn that has been 
riled as the number one team 



in the country for community 
colleges The Hawks took a 
strong Kankake*- squad in 
stride on Tuesday. Nov 23 
The team was led by veteran 
Bill Hubly who accumulated 
23 points, neulraluins the S 
points scored by Kankakee's 
forward Roger Burltson 

At halftime the Hawks were 
trailing 38 35. but in the 
second half Harper showed 
their excellent comeback 
ability The final score 72 87 

Harper » next challenge 
came from Lake County in 
the Harper Thanksgiving 
Classic Harper s freshman 
forward Scott Kobus. led in 
the scoring with 21' points and 
guard Bill Hubly was righl 
behind him with 21 ba.skets 
Three olVr tu'am memt>ers 



Mens Basketball 



scored in the double figures, 
pressuring Lake County, and 
eventually taking a loi 87 vie 
tory from the rival team 

The win over Lake County 
put the Hawks in the cham' 
pionship game versus the 
Shawnee Siaints At the half 
time buzzer. Harper has an 
uncertain lead of :J7 ,16 

In second half action the 
Hawks had built a comfort 
able point spread of 51-44 with 
H minutes left, but Shawnee 
wasn't BoinB to be beaten that 
easily, and rallied for a K-.il 
lead The game then went into 
overtime after both teams 



attempted lo take a dominat 
ing lead In the extra sess 
sion, the Hawks Larry Tell 
schow and Hubly were deadly 
accurate from the freethrow 
line Once again the wm went 
to the Harper Hawks 

"Realisticallv, I would not 
have thought we would be 
doing this well, said Head 
Coach Roger Bechlold. i am 
very happy at this point The 
team has a lot of confidence 
in themselves " 

Confidence is something 
the Hawks will need in their 
upcoming games with Triton 
and Illinois Valley Common 
ity colleges Bechtold de 
scribes Ixith teams as •excel- 
lent, with a lot of talent and 
quickness 



g 



The Hawks meet Triton al 
Harper on Dec. 7 in the open! 
ing game of the N4C conferl 
ence 

Harper is expected to „„ 
one of the four top contenders 
for the conference chaml 
pionship this year. Says tM 
coach. We have a difficult 
schedule with some hare 
games But our team has a lo, 
of spirit and pride Bechtold 
went on to say that • th« 
Hawks have beaten some 
tough teams ami the season i_ 
very promising at this time.^ 

The Hawks have a tough 
act to follow after last vear'^ 
conference champio'nshii; 
win But as the coach pointei 
out the season looks very 
promising " 



Lady Hawks open basketball 
season against Elgin tonight 



by Kris Kopp 
MarMager .S|Mrts Writer 
Harpers women s basketball 
iMm enters their season this 
wwk «ith games against Elgin. 
Lincolo. and their first confer 
encc game against Tntoo 

TtniaM al 7 p m in Building M 
tbt wamen wUl play Elgin 

Starting for the Hawks will be 
Mary McCants i guard i, Holly 
Botti ifwwardt, Lisa Kretai ilor 
•«4). Liaa EoKii or Lym Bin 
dar igvardi Maurtcfi GraM ar 
AaaShult 'centeri 

Leading the women will be 
MtCa«i. "MeCaott plagia cm«1- 
taM dikwe, lOe'f ajMd Omeur 
lirf Ittadht tbe bil tnA." aaid. 
CtMkTaaTBKlaw. 

Prcdinan IMta frMB HoHinan 
lilsuies High SckMl. win bt play 
ing forward SIm alw it a gnod 
shooter, she s a liltle «t^ m de- 
fense but she kaowi tbt fune 
««U Siw la a cood coUtgi iitaycr 



Preview 



(or a freshman, said Teschner 

Reluming from last year. 
Krebt has improved fireallv 
"Kreta ii itry gwd on defense 
she is a very iMenar pUver and IS 
also an excellent .ihaater. ' said 
Teschner 

There is a loss up for starling 
guard between Engels and Bin 
oer Binder is one of our best 
llwaters, said Teschner, En 
pis i* snaUer. but she is quick 
and anifr pvis up She makes up 
(«r lack o( talent with her de 
tire'* 

Although Gram is talhfr than 
Shult. Teschner has not chosen a 
tuning center GraM is taller 
than Shult. but Shuti has belter 
■lttliiy."MidTiichMr. 

Grant lias been otil «r school for 
a year and is a tilth! behind in 



Harper loses iiie^t 7 1 -35 



: conditioninij Were lookUlg for 
her to be our best rebounder 
She s tall and quick. ' uid Tes 
■ chner 

Shult IS a good shooter, and 
.the plays defense well but she ui a 
little slower. ' said Teschner 

On Saturday the women will 
play LuKoln at home al 3 p m 

"They're a good team Thevre 
going to be tough ' said tes 
chner 

Tuesday, the women have iheir 
first conference game against 
Triton 

The problem is we don t have 
Bruzzino and thai s goitna hurt, 
said Teschner, 'We're going to 
really play them hard Thev II lie 
tough They re tall girls Im not 
sure we 11 be ready for them this 
early m the season 

One of the problems the team 
faces this year is lack of height. " 
said Teschner, We hope to make 
up for that with speed " 

«%»%<| % | r% i i»%iil%i»%<»%,»^iii% nn 



by Jeanv Sah«ta 
HarMager Featarea Emtm 

The Harper men's swim 
ming team, which placed ith 
in the nation last year, had a 
turnout of only eight mem- 
bers this year 

The first meet o* the '82 83 
season was against George 
Williams and was hMl by Har 
per 71 35 

We re a small team this 
year, and basically we are 
just working on riiol build 
mil. ' said Coach Mike Stang 



Stang in m his lirst season 
coaching the swim team, re 

filacing Steve Kul. who was 
ast year s coach 

"Because of the coaching 
ciwnge and the small turnout. 
w«'r« jusl going to concen 
trate on the building up of a 
strong team. Stang said 

The swim team .i Dec 4 
meet at the Universilv of Wis 
consm has been cancelled 

The next swim meet will be 
on Salurrtay, Dec u at Roc-k 
ford lor the Rockford College 
inviuiional 



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Floor hookev 
louriiev Fri. 



A men's floor hockey 
league on Friday afternooh 
Nov 19. Dec 3 and Dec 10 
from 1-3 p.m. in the Building 
M gym Intramural Cham- 
pion T shirts will be awarded 
to the winning team and run- 
ner up shirts will be given to 
the second place team 

The format for the league 
will be determined by the 
number o( teams participat 
ing All faculty, staff and slu 
dents are eligible and you 
should sign up no later than 
12:45 p m. on Friday. Nov 19. 
You may sign up as an indi 
vidual or as a full team 

For more information, call 
Wally Reynolds at 397 3000, 
ext. MS. 



Interested 
in Sports? 

The 

hakiun(;kk 

needs YOl! 
Call e\t. 4«;il or i«l 



Wrestlers prepare 
[for long road ahea< 



Coacti Norm Lovelace say* his young wfasHIng taam has a I 
road ahead. Many hard hours ot practica art raquircd m ordsr I 
ttw taam to accomplish thair goals. 

Kris Kopp = 

Harbinger Sports Writer 



After losing some excellent 
wrestlers from last vear. 
wre-stling Coach Norm Love 
lace is starting the sea.son 
with a young team 

"We started late and we 
need more team unity. " said 
Lovelace 

Saturday, the Harper 
wrestlers will travelto 
Whitewater Wisconsin to the 
Whitewater Invitational 

'Jim White, returning from 
last year could be a national 
champ but he won't be eligi 
ble until next semester, said 
Lovelace 

Freshman Craig Hawkin 
wrestling at 150 LW is a very 
good wresller "He has all the 
qualities to be a national 
place winner if he dedicates 
himself, said Lovelace 

"Wrestling at 134 142 Dan 
Lopriendo is one of the har 
dest working on the team.' 
said Lovelace, "he is definite 
ly the most dtnlicated 



Wrestling 

Freshman Chris Callahanl 
has a good wrestling back [ 
ground "He was one of the! 
lop high school wrestlers inl 
the state in his weight| 
group. " said Ixivelace. 

Other Harper wrestlers ;ir 
Joe Pellelterrie i Fore- 
View i 118 lb Matt Stunkerl 
' Palatine i 126 lb Tom Weberl 
1 Arlington) 142 150 lb Timl 
Fulk ( Prospect* 150 158 Ib.L 
Roy Fritz i Forest View) ijoJ 
158 lb Todd Schroeder iHoff-[ 
man Instates > 177 l9u lb and! 
Rob Rader (Schaumburgil 
heavyweight. I 

"We'lT probably bel 
strongest in our middli 
weight groups." said Lov,- 
lace, "but we look pretty sohdl 
all the way through '" 

"We have a long seasonl 
ahead of us and all we need isl 
3 little more dedication and tol 
keep everyone eligible." said| 
Lovelace 



Billiards champs eroHn<'d 



Billiards champions for the 
Fall semester are Robert 
Heady and Peggy Maguire 

The tournament, w hich was 
s[xinsored by the Intramurals 



Committee, began in Uclo 
ber There were 28 men and I 
six women participants. The I 
champions received intraniu 
ral T-shirts. 



HARBINGER 



Vol. ^6Ho.'plji\ William Ralney Harper College Palatine. Illinois 



December 9, 1982 



New labs solve 
chemical waste 
disposal problem 



Happy Holidays 

M M ft' %. 



by Joitrpk Saundrn 
HvMagrr KUfT Writrr 
With dangerous chemicals 
many ■i/s" are possible ~ an 
explosion, fire, or pollution. 

Harper Art and Chemistry 
department faculty have 
been working with a new En 
vironmental Health and Safe 
ty committee to avoid the 
worst that can happen and to 
clear up potentially danger 
ous areas on campus where 
toxic and flammable mate- 
nals are used daily 

Some progress has been 
mtdt aiace last sprmg when a 
report iHoed by the Palatine 
Fire Department cited a se 
rious and potentiallv danger 
oiM pratttem in the college s 
haadUng of haiardous mate 
rials 

The Art Department has 
established a procedure for 
disposing chemicals Acids 
used in printing are mixed 
into a dirt compound Thin 
ners and similar mixtures are 
kept in drums All chemicals 
have safe disposal proce 
dures to be followed 

The prut>lem m the Art Ue 
partment is the storage of 
vaporous flammable liquids 

The report of Robert A. 
Falardeau. Inspector. Fire 
Prevention Bureau, Palatine 
Fire Department on June 4. 
1982 concerning his laiit m 
spection stated The viola 
tion concerning improper 
flammable liquid storage in 
second floor art rooms was u 
chronic one prior to .students 
leaving campus this spring 
In the interest of future fire 
in-evention. let me once again 
reiterate that careless use of 
vaporous flammable liquids. 



such as thinners and the like, 
will again pose a critical 
hazard in that area when stu 
denti return if strict attention 
is not given to proper storage, 
disposal, and use of such li 
quids Enforcement of such 
procedures from day to day 
will be the responsibility of 
the instructors of such 
classes " 

The report was sent to 
Donald Mtsic. former Physic 
al Plant manager and cur 
rently director of business 
services, and Kevin King, 
head of Public Safety and 
chairman of Environment 
Health and Safetv committee 
Misic said, "basically, in 
the Art Department, better 
housekeeping wa.s needed 
Cabins for flammables were 
installed and new fan-s for 
harmful vapors were instal 
led during the summer 

The problem of leaving 
flammable Imuids un 
attended is still present, 
however 

"Housekeeping was one 
problem, another was not 
enough space for storage 
cabinets," said King "we 
brought in cabinets ai^ made 
room, but with part time 
teachers and students, a 
housekeeping problem will be 
there." 

John Knudsen. associate 
professor in lh«' Art Depart 
ment. elaborated "With no 
set procedure for all teachers 
to follow it IS up to the indi- 
vidual working to clean up ' 
Knudsen explained about li 
quids being left out There is 
no way to police it. with part 
lime teachers and little com- 
ICraUttiiri Ml page I4t 




A %ow to' for final exam studying 



by Diane Tanntkv 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

,As next week is finals week 
how do you plan to study for 
those final exams'' 

Never cram, warns Lee 
Kolzow the department 
chairman of the Communica 
tions Skills Lab. 

K >lzow tempered that hy 
saying "cramming is an 
effective tool only when vou 
have nothing else" left to do ' 
The trouble with cramming is 
that the material you are 
trying to memorize 'doesn't 
u,>< ,r,i., the long term mem 
\nd that can cause 
i I > if It IS a course that 

yiHi will bv building on next 
semester Kohow said 

A major (actor in \n«>r tfst 
performance i.s test anxiety 
'.Mos! peivplcH •)<. ^LjfiiT tnim 
test any me 

people M Kill 

WW com 
gets em 
nandK ,. 
mach 1-. > 
Iv Bfxw! s 

"w known lti.il :!i. 



memory is affected bv the 
level of adrenalin going 
through the body, said Kof 
zow "If the adrenalin level is 
high, from pre!>.sure and ten 
sion. It can actuailv blank out 
the memory Too much adre 
nalin in the bltxidstream can 
wipe out recall " 

Most students have had this 
experience A student goes to 
take a lest and the mind 
blanks .As soon as that s'u 
dent gets out into the parking 
lot. it ail comes back What 
happens is there is too mu«h 
adrenalin. " Kolzou said 

"One of the worst things is 
loo much coflee icafeinei 
The higher the pul'se and the 
hearlbeal. the (aster the 
adrenalin piinip.s To<i much 
coffee can conlribute to the 
memory blanking. Kolzow 
said 

"What h.!ji[ien.s K the stu 

' ir her • 

■ % hor 

iiirrrufry ts 

'Irenalin ' 

'iiiu mvti lo tn- .slinhllv up 



I for an exam), but when you 
overdose you actually wipe 
out your memory and. in 
effect. It comes back when 
you leave the testing (atil 
ity. " Kolzow added 

"Most people do not realize 
how serious test anxiety is lo 
the memory But . there are a 
couple o( things that can re 
duce the anxiety level." Kol- 
zow explained 

"The first is to be Ijelter 
prepared But this close to 
finals week if you are not pre 
pareil. you have lo try .some 
other things." said Kolzow 

Kolzow calls one of lho.se 
things "the ear shoulder 
lest ■ •Determine how close 
your ears are to your shoul 
ders If your .shoulder.^ are up 
by your cars, it nuMiis vou 
are all crunched up Vou 
probably have your whole 
body 1(1 a cr.iriioi'il i)hv>iioal 
reaclmn (.it-: • l>f 

(Wfrll VlHir I MHli 

ders (m-! ;|!.- ^rn,iijidi.'rs 
down 

By forcini; \<Hir Uxh tn re 
s()«nd, >o»r hcarSrali- tuif.s 



down, explained Kolzow. 

Another key area is the 
jaw "Are yoiir teeth clen- 
ched together? There are 
pressure points behind your 
jawluic and this sends mes 
sages lo the brain lo produce 
adrenalin The body reacts to 
that adrenalin. You end up 
overdosing on your own hor 
mones. and when thai hap- 
pens your memory blanks 
out." Kolzow said 

Those two things, getting 
your shoulders dow n and your 
jaw unclenched, sends a mes 
sage to >niir bod\ to relax. 
Kolzow .said 

The next .step is remember 
ing what you have studied 

The key to remembering 
the test material is recitation 
"The memory depends on re 
citation Cover up your notes 
and recite them If nothing 
come.s nut of your mouth, li 
could in- there is nothing in 
yi,iur head Koiiow .said. 

Kolzow tells her students 
they 'shoiild be hoarse from 
reciting their notes out loud" 
during ttieir study mj; 



"Spend the week before fin- 
als talking and verbalizing 
the information." said Kor 
zow "This involves two 
senses, and that is helpful lo 
the memory 

"If you can cover your 
notes and talk ( verbalize i ab- 
out what is in those notes, you 
verify what you do and do not 
know." said Kolzow 

.As far as the exani itself, 
•'.■JO' ; of the errors .students 
will make are due lo misinler 
preting questions. " Kolzow 
said. 

"Never leave an exam ear- 
ly Use the extra test time," 
Kolzow advises 

".Also, learn lo leave about 
one-third of the test questions 
empty the first time you go 
through a test. Go through the 
exam and mark Ihe questions 
you think you can answer 
later, the ones where the 
answer is on the tip of your 
tongue The ones you don't 
even recognize you should 
guess on right away ' Kolzow 
said 

I ( onlintiKl <in iinKr 1) 



Pag* 7. Ths Mwtwigw. OMontw 9. I9« 

Season's spirit 
seems elusive 

Peace on earth and good will to men. Stillagood idea, 
but becoming more ami more elusive 

Peace on earth' No. not quite 

The I'nited States and Russia are eyeing each other 
like wild animals, wondering who will make the first 
move, making a competitive sport out of who can spend 
the most money for more weapons 

We alreadv liave weapons for everj* occasion. Take 
your choice Kill a few people, kill a lot of people, wipe 
out a whole country Kill to make peace 

Now our President wants billions of dollars for 
another weapon He calls it the "Peacekeeper," pre 
sumably in the sense that if one country has a slick, the 
other has a baseball bat. 

We should have learned from the annihilation of 
Hiroshima from the new weapon We should have 
iMraed from the devastation wreaked on people and vil 
lagM in Vietnam from the weapons 

Peace on earth When all the weapons are used, there 
will be peace No people, no animals, no trees No fish 
will survive the boiling water of the seas. Total silence, 
toUl peace 

The opposite of peace is not always war It can also be 
unrest, dissatisfaction or unhappmess. 

Some day when vou really feel depressed, drive past 
the unemployment office in Mt Prospect The crowds 
make a sobering sight This, in itself, should give you a 
lift, if you are one of the lucky people who have jobs 

The entire Congress, cabinet and the President should 
have to spend one day at an unemployment office They 
should see the despair on the faces of breadwinners who 
can t support their families Then these government 
people might realize that whatever economic poUcies 
they are postulating are not working 

There is not much peace in a bread line. 

Individually, we generally display good will toward 
men. But as a group, we are afraid and distrustful of 
strangers 

Which one has a gun? Which one is a potential rapist "" 
Which one would maim or kill for the few dollars in our 
pockets' 

New York City recommends to citizens that they al 
ways carry SKW to give muggers, because muggers get 
upset when the muggee has no money 

Our homes are locked up like fortresses and we seek 
better alarm systems for our ears. We caution our chil 
dren to be wary of strangers and where good L ncle 
Harry puts his hands. 

Where can we look. then, to find peace on earth and 
goodwill to men" 

Christians pause in December each year to honor the 
arrival of their newborn King The years biggest holi 
day has been accepted by non Christians as a time to 
share in the ChriMmas spirit marked by decorations 
and gift giving. 

Goodwill is evidenced by the Salvation .Army. 
Neediest Peoples' Funds church and scJwol groups who 
distribute food and toys, and by people who give gifts to 
people they wouldn t otherwise, except at Christmas 
time. 

Searching for peace must be an ongoing practice 
Whether we m^l more prisons, harsher judges or more 
stringent laws, we can never have peace until we feel 
safe in our communities 



Such a sparkling semester 
What a hard act to follow 



CBS does it So does Wl^ 
and even ABC Time maga 
line has always done it I 
don't read Newsweek so i 
can't say what they do What 
I do know is that t'ln now 
going to do it 

No, I'll not disrol)e in print 
or even condemn the playing 
of rock records backwards, 
but instead will try to give an 
evaluation of the year lor 
semester! at Harper College 

There has tieen both happy 
and sad. good and bad this 
semester, but it appears that 
we all have survived with not 
much wear and tear 

There's a new smoothness 
to the roads we all speed our 
vehicles through, but you can 
still drown in your own Vega 
if it ever rains over two in 
ches So much for the en 
gineering marvels of crown- 
ing and new drain systems 

The faculty is richer by 8.38 
percent this year, but don't 
worry, our tuition did not go 
up. nor were our services ciit 
Three cheers go to Trustee 
Dave Tomchek who had con 
tinuallv held his ground and 
gone It alone against the 
mighty Harper Board. 

(>ur new campus informa- 
tion booth IS the best bargain 
in A building, while only a few 
yards away, the txiokstore is 

lA'tlern to Iht' EdiUtr 



© 



Jeff 
Golden 



gearing up to gouge students 
for the spring semester 
That's the worst bargain 

Lo and behold, the college 
finally realized that the roof 
leaked m F and A buildings 
After laying down lots of 
green, the roofers put down 
rolls of black. The Harbinger 
office got missed somehow 
though 

Politics galore adorned our 
campus this semester Ten 
fine students ran for Student 
Senate posts They each told 
ten friends to vote for them 
who told two more friends, 
and add on a few stray slu 
dents passing the election 
twxes and you've got the en 
tire voting student body. 
Some things never change 

Adlai (who'' I Stevenson 
brought his glowing personal 
ily and forehead to our cam 
pus. and we even made the 
byline of the Herald by pull- 
ing in an Israeli diplomat <a 



contradiction'') and Egyptian 
one just lo be neutral 

Stay tuned next semester 
for Hare Krishna week, and 
the hotly contested Schaum 
tmrg Mormon Baptist debate 

Let's not forget about all 
the educational events either. 
There was the Dynamic Duo 
Obstacle Course, the Go Ape 
Banana Eating Contest, and 
numerous musical esca- 
pades Then there was Steve 
Dahl 

So there you have it; a 
semester in a capsule. No, it's 
not a Tylenol either This one 
was more of a vitamin. Fall 
'82 was full of energy, and it 
has been a great semester 

I now wonder if 1 did any 
good with this column It's ob- 
vious that people read this 
paper Just look at the cam- 
pus grounds or in the trees on 
anv given Thursday. 

I must have caught some- 
one's attention though. 1 got 
one piece of fanmail mot two 
like Sweeney), and for that I 
promise lo return with a bang 
next semester. 

Enjoy your vacation while 
you've got it, for a new year 
and semester will soon be 
upon us. Happy Holidays to 
ya'U at Harper College Re- 
member I always keep my 
promises. 



Public Safety — thank you 



This past Friday evening. 
Nov. 26. 1 pulled into tfie park 
ing lot near M building to 
bnng a friend back to her ear 
I mentioned that it was very 
dark and cold since it was :< 
am and that she should 
warm up her car before driv 
ing off. 

She started her car and got 
back into mine to keep warm 



The Harbinger will not 

be published next week 

The next issue 
of the 

Harbinger 

will be on 

January 17, 1983 




No sooner was she in my car 
than a squad car came flying 
up behind us with lights 
flashing The car stopped he 
Inind us and shone its spothgtit 
into my rear view mirror Af 
ter about two minutes, the 
officer stepped out and knock 
ed on my window He asked. 
■What are you doing''" I re- 
plied "just waiting for her car 

Fund Drive 

■ Thanks' We knew we 
could depend on you ' This 
exclamation has appeared at 
many places on the campus 
as the 1982 Crusade of Mercy 
has come lo an end 

The final accounting of con 
tributions for the Crusade 
totaled $14,82(1 89 which rep- 
resents a 67' , increase over 
the 1981 campaign Members 
of the Harper classified staff. 
SIEU Local U, faculty, and 
administration demonstrated 
overwhelmingly that Ihey are 
concerned about the quality 
of life in our area Ninety -one 
of Harper s staff gave Fair 
Share gifts lone day's pay > to 
the Crusade These contribu 
lions will assist more than 300 
United Way human care 
agencies, arid reach one in 
four families in the Chicago 
metropolitan area 

Ninety-five cents out of ev 
erv dollar given will go 
directly to supporting these 
agencies In these economic 
times. Harper staff demons 
trated a real concern for 
others. 

EUiabeth McKay 

Director. Knvironmenlal 

Health 

r!«»rr»i"lion 

In last week s story on the 
swimmrng team, the coach 
was listed as Mike Stang 
Mike Stang Ui the golf coach 
Swimming coach is Sieve 
Murray. 

The Harbinger regrets the 
error 



to warm up so we can leave. 

He asked me to step out of 
mv car and stand back by the 
triink. When 1 did as I was 
told, he shone his flashlight in 
the car at my friend and 
asked "Are you in this car of 
your own free will?" She 
quickly answered ■'Yes. I 
am." Then he kindly said. 
■'Have a nice evening, folks. " 
and drove away 

We would like to say we are 
greatly appreciative of Pub- 
lic Safety for being on their 
toes We' both have eminent 
respect for the job they do, 
and let's keep hoping they 
keep up the good work. 

Harrv S. Brinker 
Grateful Student 



Harbinger 



William Kainey Harper College 

Algonquin It Koseile Koads 

Palatine. IL mei 

3*7-3000 



EAWmCtui! 


Nuri ykuam 


\dv«ti«n^ Drmlor 


fu^turtrm 


Sm Ellilor 


mckBwt 


FoinsEtliur 


;«;Sitau 


EamiinM EkUiT 


BnarnMt 


nmUM 


MiUanti 


!ii\Um 


JaMiraB 



HanithyOhwrPmvae 

The HARBINGER is the slu 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
diinng holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, 
faculty or student body 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let 
lersto-the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished For further mforma 
lion call 397 :i("X) ext 460 or 
461 



Students learn, grow 
in Speech Team 

_ . .i.a inr loumameilts, T*** 



•n» Hirt*.g«. D«»H*» 9. 19M- •*«• 3 



bvOtawTHMhy 
HartaiMtr Stair Writer 
Most people are not com- 
fortabte wiwa they ha»e to 

.bme gel aliMHitriy fright 

But the member* ol Bar 
per s Speech team take 
makina in (real of a group m 

their strtde 

• The speech team has 
nvcn me confidence. Tarn 
my Hartiaon said This » her 

■MMd yMT «*■ ^^ ^^"^ 

Jnaaita Juarei. another 
•econd year team member 
uM ahe "iiai"'^ a lot ol mU 
confidence from being on 

the leara. ^ 

While bemg on the speecn 
team may increase conJi 
dence team members lay 
lome of the credit goes to the 
coach of the team Tom 
McUrath ^ ... 

He la a verv good coach, 
•aid Lee Maktnev This is her 
tecond year on the team 
McGrath gives you the in 
centlve to do things on your 
own Although he doesnt 
drill and is not stricj. he 
makaa you turn around and 
workharder 

•We call him Dad." Mid 
Harrison 

Maybe 1 m graying too 
much in the beard said 
McGratb. when he confirnwd 
tfeal IH M catttd Dad by the 
aDMCh turn. "I am called 
eiaS tr 0*1; rlfhl now they 
are aycMgmoiia. 

McGrath «tart«l at Harper 
is ttTt, and became coach of 
the ipeech team in I9» He is 
a part time instructor of 
focech and English And he is 
ITel related to President 
Jamea McGrath 

The speech team ip«»da 
MMtolthelaDaemeMerre 
cniUM. finding material for 
Uam mamber* to use and 



preparing for tournaments 
JMidMcGrath 

The second semester is 
used for the competition, the 
tournaments, McGrath ex 
plained 

Hanier s speech team com 
petes ^gainst other two-year 
idHWIa. and also goes against 
some four year schools. 
McGrath said 

•They go »g»"»J,l""'"" 
and seniors The kids find it 
tough They practice and re^ 
hearse, then they (frt."""*^ 
low in the rounds. Mc<^rain 
continued It is a learmng 
experience for them 

Last year the team went to 
the National Novice Tourna 
ment in Omaha, Nebraska 
and two kid> were m the fm 
al rounds McGrath .said 

Urn Maloney was in the fin_ 
al rounds for persuasive and 
iaformative speakmc Juani 
ta Juarez made the Una 
rounds for mlerprelalion ol 
dramatic literature and inter 
pretation ol poetry. M*'*'"';^ 
said Both are badi with the 
t*«m this year 

Time and funds appear la 
be the mam problems for the 
speech team, according to 
McGrath 

In comparison to Harper 
■the College of Du Page has 
four full time coaches and 
one part time coach They 
have manditory hours for 
team members to come in 
and the studenU are paid for 
uractice. McGrath said 

At Harper. McGrath is the 
only coach of the speech 
team There is a constant 
turnover of team memlwrs 
Many students work on the 
weekend cutting into the time 
needed for competition, 
McGraOi said 

And, funds are needed to 
get the team to the various 
tournaments. McGrath 
added 



The speech team meets in 
F-SSl but there are no mass 
meeting Right now we just 

match Heir schedule with my 
own schedule. Mctiralh ex 
plained Sometimes there 
are several people in at the 
same time But time seems to 
be quite a tjxannical force in 
matching schedules 

in 19W). the speech team 
had under ten people It is 
now built up to near 20. 
McGrath said 

As far as the qualificatioiK 
needed to be on the speech 
team McGrath said Harper 
has an open door policv 
Anvone can join, but they 
quickly find if this is their cup 
of tea or not For anyone in_ 
terested in joining the speech 
team, McGrath can be con 
tactedatext 2«7or285 

There are two categories ol 
competition in the lourna 
ments. McGrath said I nder 
hard core speech is after 
dinner speaking, persuasive 
speaking, informative speak 
ing impromptu or extempor 
aneous speaking, com 
munication analysis and in<ii_ 
vidual debate, explained 
McGrath . , ,. 

On the theater side of the 
competition. McGrath con 
tmued there is interpretation 
of dramatic literature, inter 
pretation ol prose, interpreta^ 
lion of portry. duet acting and 
reader s theater 

The tournaments that tl>e 
speech team may be attend 
ing in the coming months are 
at The llmversity of Wiscon 
sin at Whitewater, on Dec 10 
and n Highland Community 
College, near Rockford. dur 
mg the month of January; 
Rock "V alley College in Rock 
ford and the Eastern Remon- 
als in New York, during Feb- 
ruary, the Stale Community 
College Championship and 
the Harper Triton Tourna 







Relaxing memory, body reduces 
final exammation, anxiety, tension 

.^.■...1.^ i« ths "Collei 



ment al Harper, in March, 
the Illinois Community Col 
lege Regionals. in April, ine 
National Championship for 
Junior Colleges in Texas and 
the National Tournament in 
Nebraska during May. 

One of the good things that 
come out from these lourna 
menls is the enhanced self 
esteem" the narticipanu get, 
McGrath said 

Harrison gets a tad ner 
vous and all wound up be- 
fore a tournament , but finds it 
exciting It •tells me 1 can 
do something " 

Juarez finds that she gets 
nervous but has learned from 
the tournaments When 1 get 
UP there I become whatever I 
ab reading I can be anyone 
or do anything " 



As for recruiting future 
team members, McG'.*"^ 
said that when he judges high 
school tournaments he may 
ask participants if they wit 
be going to Harper But 
other schools may offer 
financial assistance and we 
do not have that financialm- 
centive We are a small pota 
toes outfit " ^ .. 

Putting aside the restramU 
of time and money, the inoii- 
bers say they benefit from 
being on the speech tjarn^^ 
•You meet a lot of people 
and it brings you out," Juans 

•So many people are afraid 
to speak." said Harn.oii_ 
•ThM really takes away the 
fear of talking in front of 
people " 



•Some students are com 
ii^l-T llwy have to answer 
MTouMtlao betac they cm 
anawer another That in_ 
■ taat anxiety. Keimw 



By leaving about one thW 
of tne questions empty the 
firrt U«e through, you re 
due* tte fear that you have to 
have M aB dane at once. Kol 



For the comprehelfc.ive fin 
al exam, the student needs to 
••» back and see the big pic^ 
ture in each of the areas of 
study ' Kolzow said. 

It IS like putting ■ mal* 
IMcther. otherwise you n just 
35 away at the Uttle piece. 
If you see the picture of the 
box, It s easier to put the nit- 
ile together. Kollow said- 

•What the student needs to 
do m a testing situation is get 
all the pieces in the right 



place, and to do that you need 

the big picture " 

••T^ke broad areas and 
organize them into large cate^ 
Bories That is where most 
students make their mistake ; 
they go after the detail ' 

It may be true that some 
teachers test on det«l, ■ but if 
you don I see the ideas, the 
Joncepte that thoee details re- 
late to. the questions won t 
make any sense." she said 

■Try to see the big picture, 
the ideas, (he concepts, be 
fore trying to memorize the 
isolated facts A key error 
students make is trying to 
memorize isolated facts. 
Kolzow said 

The Learning Lab s toi 
lege Survival Skills course 
gnends about two and onehal! 
^^s covering these or^ 
ration techniques, and then 
teM-taking becomes the cul 
minating activity of the 
course 



Included in the 'College 
Survival Skills " course are 
additional factors that can 
add to lest anxiety, said Kol 
low They cover not being 
certain of what is expected of 
a student in a class Kolzow 
advises using the objectives 
given by the instructor 

U a student is not sure what 
material should be studied for 
an exam, ask the inslructin- 
where the emphasis is. Kol- 
zow said 

Instead of just -pouring 
over your notes for hours, 
cover them and verbalize the 
information to determine 
what material you know, she 
added 

And if you do find ymirseU 
cramming. Kolzow advises 
students to Identify wha 
must be learned organ zet 
for recall, absorb it, dnlit. 
test yourself, review and test 
again 



ail me pirtca i.. >••» --b-- 

Performing dance company >^l* audition date* 

" iaiz. modern 



Audition dales have been 
set for Rhvthm and Moves 
Co a new performing dwice 
company al Harper ^l«**e»_ 

Students interested m per 
forming with Rh>.'*"n,»"5 
Moves Co are urged to attend 
two workshops on Tuesday 
and Thursday. Jan >8ai>d20 
^ to i p m in dance studio 



The audition date will be 
Friday, Jan 21. 9 •.»» a m l" 
noon, also in the dance studio. 

A studio showing is sihe 
duled for Tue.sday evening 
March » and a theatre per 
formanceonApril SandlS 

The concert will include 



jazz, modern and classical 
pieces. 

There will be opportunities 
for original choreography by 
new members .\udil loners 
are urged lo create over the 
winter break as the company 
will be pressed for lime after 
the auditions 




Lwn above are two ^•r:°"„^o'rlS"brC"Ts.:::l2»"S: 
FMent wtnnw^s in a =»"«••• »Pr*°^ !? , j'oOO scholarship. 
Cathy Faldman ^^>'^°"'!''^^;;LiX .cholarsblp. 

Both students ••••'?"^ '"i."„ !nd1on«ructioo. Harpw rtu- 
wet. |udg«l on ""Olnamy. deslsnj^ "^"^^ ,OT,i-n,ilWa. 
I Judy Uvermora and Cheryl Gart w«» «•« — 



^■(•4, IMHMvgp. OKamwS. I«U 




any 



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Tha Hafbngw. OacaniMr S. 1882. Pag* S 



Mary Lynn Dicker/Morrison: teacherl singer 



kj Dtaar Tanwky 
HarMigrr Staff Writer 

As an instructor of speech 
at Harper. coromunicatHNi is 
Mary Lynn Dicker's job. As a 
cabaret entertainer in Chica- 
go, communication is Mary 
Lynn Morrisons job Dicker 
and Morrison are the same 
person 

Mary Lynn Morrison is a 
pnrfessional singer and com- 
edienne She IS naif of an act 
that has performed at the 
Pump Room, Orphan's. Red 
ford s mow the Kingston 
Mines I. His .\ Hers and in 
November. Byfield s Uotdted 
in the Ambassador East Hotel 
inChteaMi. 

"Oir thtfw it a S5 minute 
cabaret act." said Morrison, 
"tt is a theatrical and music- 
al experience ' 

The other part of the act is 
Bill Muzzillo He plays the 
piano and arranges the songs 
He is the "musH-al director ' 
of their act. Morrison said 
Also. Muzzillo m an English 
instructor a' Kennedy King 
College in Chiceo 

Morrison and Muzzillo com 
bine ballads, comedy and 
stories in their night club act 
"We are spontMieoiis and im 
provisational." said the part 
time Harper uistnictor. 

Their snow is a collabora- 
tive effort The songs are 
arranged specifically for 
them by Muzzillo. while the 
comedy and talk is mainly 
handled by Morrison But 
Muzzillo does add some re- 
partee to tlie show They have 
received compliments m the 
rapport that exists between 
them onstage "He doesn't 
iuat sit and play piano. " said 
Moniaon And that "makes a 
difference from the other 
diios" They have just one 
rtite 'He does not sing and I 
do not play the piano. 'Morri- 
loaexptaioed 

Imegnty 




Morrison has had no speci- 
fic vocal training "Mom said 
1 sang before i talked. " recol- 
lected Morrisan. She has per 
fanned in school shows sipce 
she was a child In high school 
she had the lead in "Hello 
Dolly " She attended a music 
al-comedy workshop one 
summer and had the lead in 
three different musicals 'I 
always got the part of the old 
er woman, the mature 
woman, never the ingenue" 

Morrison has been a profes 
sional performer since 17 She 
played the guitar and sang 
while she attended Ohio State 
University She performed at 
a chain at Holiday Inn eslab- 

4 Quality 



OKM SHOP ixc;. 

MTt OSO riBST 'n*T>0»l*L SANI-, B..;lLO■l^ 
TOi LCe STBtCT 

DCS PLAINCS. iLtlNOtS 600t6 



.,.■ if £mlu : i ^ I 

Bracelets 
Earrings 

EngintcmtTU R:niE« 



lishments in Ohio. She would 
play at a Holidav Inn from 3 
to 7 p m . Monday through 
Friday Then she' would go 
across town to another Hoii 
day Inn. where she per- 
formed from 8 p m to 1 am. 
Tuesday through Saturday 
And during the day she 
attended school, said Mor 
riaon. 

In 1976. she married and 
moved to Chicago Morrison 
then kept her maiden name 
as her stage name In 1978. 
Morri-son teamed up with 
Muzzillo He was in the audi 
eiK*e at a Chicago club where 
Morrison was playing the 
guitar and singing He asked 
her if she needed a piano 
player She said no Muzzillo 
left his telephone number 
anyway Morrison contacted 
him and one night she look 
him to a club where she was 
performing He joined her on 
ttage. and to gether they 
"brought down the house. " 
said Morrison. They were 
then offered II weeks booking 
at that club. 

Morrison vividly remem- 
bers the first clubs' they per- 
formed iit .\t one she faced 



the "ladies room ' the entire 
evening In fact, the women 
had to step past her to get into 
the ladies room 

Another time, while Morri- 
son was "in the middle of a 
ballad." a waitress "set a 
tray of food" in Morrison's 
lap and started serving the 
food to the patrons, recalls 
Morrison. 

"I've had every heckler 
that ever lived." said Morn 
son. but she would keep think 
ing that 'someone is li.sten 
ing ' "At the end of a per 
formance a person would 
come up and say you really 
moved me.' and that makes it 
worth it." 

Primarily a Chicago act. 
Morrison and Muzzillo per 
formed in New York for a tot 
al of foiu- months during 1980 
They received •wonderful re 
views " from the 'New York 
Times, Variety and the New 
York Post." Morrison said 
And. as soon as they got back 
to Chicago, they were written 
up by Aaron Gold of the Chi 
cago' Tribune. "We had to go 
to New York to get Chicago 
press ■ 

For the last year. Morrison 




GRADUATING? 

Consider the 

•ROOSEVELT EXPERIENCE 

for your Bachelor s Degree 

ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

otters fJegrees m thf 

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and Muzzillo have been per- 
forming al His N' Hers in Chi- 
cago But Oct. 22 was their 
last engagement there until 
January. 1963 They were at 
Byfields on Nov 4. 5 6. with 
two other acts 

Morrison and Muzzillo try 
to go to the creative route in 
their act They use all types of 
music, and specialize the 
material to fit them 'Each 
song has a character of it's 
own, ■ explained Morrison. 
"Finding the character is the 
difficult part " 

Their cabaret act would not 
have been possible without 
Muzzillo's teaching job. and 
Morrison's husband. Michael 
Dicker He is a lax manager 
for a Chicago C P A. firm "I 
could not have pursued my 
career without the financial 
assistance of my husband." 
said Morrison 

Although Morrison enjoys 
being a performer, she is en- 
thusiastic about teaching at 
Harper. This is her first 
teaching position since she re- 
ceived her master's degree in 
Theater in 1980 She has been 
an instructor al Harper since 
1981 

"I am thrilled and delight- 
ed to be teaching at Harper," 
said Morrison "Everyone is 
supportive and helpful. This 
is really a wonderfill place to 
work as a teacher ' 

Whether performing in Chi- 
cago as Mary Lynn Morrison, 
or teaching at Harper as 
Mary Lynn Dicker, she adds 
enthusiasm to the word 
"communication." 



K<M»tievelt Regiiilration 

Roosevelt University's new 
spring term will start Jan. 10. 
with registration Jan. 3-8. 
Roosevelt has its main down- 
town campus at 430 S Michi- 
gan Ave . and three suburban 
satellite campuses in Arling- 
ton Heights. Glenview and 
Waukegan. 

A full range of courses and 
programs for full time and 
part-time students in day. 
evening and weekend hours is 
available. They include 
Liberal Arts such as Lan- 
guages, History and Chemis- 
try. Accounting. Music, 
Advertising. Management 
and Marketing. Journalism, 
Theater (this year for the 
first time offering Sign Lan- 

fiiage for the Deaf i . Finance, 
eacher Education. Compu- 
ter Science and Business 
Law. For information on the 
spring term at Roosevelt 
phone 341 36^.5 



Quality Education 
at a Suburban or City Campus 



nnn 



ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

MAlNCAiWPUS 

430 S Mtc(ii(|«i Aw Cheap). It 60605 

Aamssiom 341-3S1IS . 

SATElUTE CAMPUSES 

410 N Arlington HoiglilsRd AHiM^glmi Hoi^hls. IL 60004 

A<3ra«3lcn» 2S3-9Z(X) 

Also jil GMrtvww and WatJue^an 



TiiK, Jm. I • I •.<■> 10 7 pj>. . Sa.. Jn I • to a Jt ig 1 pj«. 
nm. Jw. t « 1 »j«- M T » j».. «■, Jut n n m. la 1 pjn ^^ 



Christmas 
Magic . . . 

a part nf it is 

n'tneniberimj family 

and frfci/rt.s Jrith 

l-<r 




VILLAGE 



-..u^.b SHOP 

40 W Palatine Rd 
Downtown Palatine 

991-0222 



Ititta 



•.mt 




^ "Qlts tlfB season to ** 

...buy unique gifts 



b« JrniiY SBkaU 
HarMBRrr Fratwps Editor 

It s Ihat time o( the year 
again Christmas time A 
lime {or ret-eivin^ and espe 
cially a time for givmg 

Tlie list o( people for whom 
you need lo shop gets longer 
with each paninc! year And 
then, of course, there is al 
wavs that one person you 
have lo shop for who already 
seems to have everything 

Panic ( as well as a twang of 
embarrassmenl ' grips your 
heart as you picture that spe 
dal person opening the gift 
that took you six pain 
■taking, agonizing hours of 
Christmas shopping, to pick 
out. 

IiHlead of Che "thank you. I 
love it." that you were ex 
pecting. you hear i already 
nave one " You could txy All 
those blisters on your feet for 
nothing No hug. no kiss, just 
an i already nave one!" It 
almost takes the joy out of 
Christmas 

Just in case you have sorae^ 
one tike that on your Christ 
mas list, the following list 
may be ci some help lo you 
Following is a compilation of 
local stores and itiops that 
offer some very unique gifts 
and gift ideas for the person 
who already has everything 

The Gift Horse, located in 
Woodfield Mall on the lower 
level has all types of useful. 
yet unique types of gifl.-i lor 
the pers<»n wfio us hard to shop 
for. According to store mana 



ger. Doug Gurss. "We have 
all types of E T stuff and 
Garfield items These are 
both very popular this year 
We also have gag gifts, risque 
types of underwear and uni 
que types of picture frames 
The price range m Gift Horse 
is anywhere from f3-%M> The 
phone number is 882 7612 in 
case vou want to call to see if 
they have what you re looking 
for. 

The Plum Tree is located in 
Woodfield Mall on the lower 
level across from Music 
Land Owner Ken Sodertwrg 
savs that the Plum Tree \s 
doine excellent business this 
season with the more unique 
types of gifts One of our 
catalogue items that is doing 
fantastic business is called 
C R D U (pronounced crid- 
dle> and sells for $9 99 How 
do you use C R D L ' Soder 
berg says it's easy •just fid 
die with the C R D L and let 
vour mind run wild 
C,R D I. IS a magnetic base 
with a liberal pile of diamond 
metal pieces inside of it that 
you can play around with and 
turn into sculptures Other 
items that Soderberg says are 
making big hits this season 
are The Dirtv Words Word 
Games. $"50. Phineas P 
Phart. $5 and Potty Pot 
Shots which sells for $2 50 
■This is real popular with the 
girls to give to guys." said 
Soderberg The game in 
volves floating target chips in 
the toilet bowl and trying to 



shoot it out guess how? The 
Plum Tree's phone number is 
8821559 for more informs 
tion 

Just Kidding, located at 
1722 W Algonquin Rd in 
Hoffman Ii:s1alcs. has all 
tyijes of gifts that are useful 
and fun " according to mana 
ger Pearl Huels ' " We have all 
types of novelty type gifts 
Basically our main sell is for 
T shirts "and tr,ansfers, but we 
also have a rather large adull 
room with all types of gifts 
Some are rather risque while 
others are useful such as 
banks, mugs, and bar gags 
Phone number is 934 3670 

Just For You Monograms, 
42 E Palatine Rd in Pala 
tine, will personalize just ab 
out any tvpe of gift you can 
think of Gift ideas vary from 
engraved jewelry to lingerie 
that can be motiogrammed 
Just For You Monograms has 
all types of different gifts En 
graved pins, aprons, night 
gowns, robes, scarfs, socks. 
Bermuda Bags, sweaters, 
etc. Gift items range in cost 
from $2 for stocking sluffers 
-$200 for 14 kt gold jewelry 
Monogramming costs be 
iween $4 and $10 extra based 
on the style Phone number is 
359-3035 

Things Remembered is lo 
cated in Spring Hill Mall Em 
ployee Donna Johnson says 
thai Things Remembered has 
all types of unusual gifts suit 
able for the person who has it 
all We have brass razors 



which cost $14.99. brass ' 
gauges for $10, brass muj 
kevchains. brass pill bo^ 
and even brass contact M 
cases. All of them can be | 
graved For women we ' 
an agate desk set. 
another one of our most | 
lar items is our brass 
tone cop club that is als 
bank.' The phone numberl 
Things Remembered is 
7105. , 

Other unusual gift idead 
elude J 

• Cuckoo Clocks avail^ 
at International Timt 
Woodfield for $77 95 

• Cordless Phones av 
able al Radio Shack 
$99.95. , 

> Art Glass Paperwei^ 
available at Bowrinj" 
Woodfield for $85 

• Crvstal Bell availabll 
Bailes Banks and BiddlJ 
Woodfield lor $95. 

• Beam Sensor LighJ 
available at Frank Jewe 
in Woodfield for $100 

• Chicago Lithogrl 
available at Merrill CIT 
Galleries for $85 

• A German Nutcrai] 
available at Haberst 
Plantation in Woodfield 
$79 95 

• Oak Brentwood Ro 
available at Grate Firef 
Shoppe in Woodfieic 
$99 88 

If you look hard eno 
you can almost always I 
unique and unusual gifts | 
prooably are not aire 



...see cultural events | ...keep the spii 



"Dawn of Promise ' a 
Christmas musical, will be 
presented in the Olson Au 
ditonum of Lutheran General 
Hospital. Park Ridge, at t 
p m Friday. Dec 17. 

The program, which is open 
to all patients, visitors, and 
the public free of charge, is 
t>eing presented bv Immanuel 
Lutheran Church, Palatine. 

Written by Walter Harrah. 
"Dawn of Promise' is a con 
temporary musical drama 
recounting the faithfulness of 
God to a people beset by 
doubt and fear The cast in 
eludes a 60- voice chorus and 
several soloists. 

The Columbia College Gal 
lertes have announced a 
change in the scheduled ex 
hibits for December and 
January The change is to 
allow for a showing of the ex 
hibit Chicago Photo 
graphers which was pre 
aented at the Robert Freidus 
Gallery in New York City this 
past August and Septemt>er 
"Chicago Photographers 
features tne work of il protn 
inert local photographers A 
special two week exhibit slot 
has been created from Dec 1 
through Dec 15 for this »x 
hibit 

Also opening on Dec'ember 
1 in the Lower l-evel Gallery 
1- Mtions tolhe 

I ■■ Permanent 

t.w.ni ..,-. .'-iiiii.i'r.iiihv 

exhibit f. 
added tn t>- 
neni • • 
year 



Columbia College is located 
at 600 S Michigan Ave The 
Galleries are open Monday 
through Friday from 10 am 
to 5 p.m, and Saturdays from 
noon to 5 p m There is no 
admission charge for the ex 
hibits 

The Aquarian Fellowship 
and New Chicago Magazine 
are sponsoring Paradigm 
Shift,' wholism and the fu 
ture of science and society on 
Saturday. Dec 11, from 9 30 
a m to 5 p m Tickets are $10 
The event will be held in the 
Illinois Room, UICC. 750 S 
Halsted 

Paradigm Shift will 
address the subject of the 
evolution of consciousness, 
demonstrating the fun 
damental unity of religious 
philosophy and the new phy 
sics " Science is now verify 
ing the oldest pnnciples of the 
world's religions This veri 
fication is leading to a world 
view called •wholism" 

Gian Carlo Menotti will 
direct a fully staged produc 
tion of his Christmas classic 
■Amahl and the Night Visi 
tor ■ loopen the William Ker 
ns ':horale's concert >t'a.son 
on Sinday. Dec 12 at 7 p m 
in Saint James Cathedral. 
Huron and Wabash Ave 

This marks the first time 

the CTimposer has stagi'd his 

tH'st kruun nppr.T m Chicago 

• ini ludfs 

') inaniH:' oi 

- (.K.wi I'll i^VHwiirk, 

1 1 Pulchriliidii 



For ticket information, call 
236-3466 

The 200- voice Apollo Chorus 
of Chicago, now in its 11 1th 
season, will present its 
annual Christmastime per 
formances of Handel's 'Mes 
siah " on Tuesday. Dec 14 and 
Wednesday. Dec 15. 8 15 
p m . at Orchestra Hall. 22t)S 
Michigan Ave For ticket in 
formation, call 960 2251. or 
write The Apollo Chorus 
Ticket Manager. P O Box 
954, Midlothian, IL 60445 
Starting Dec 7 tickets may be 
purchased at the Orchestra 
Hall box office 

Apollo's Messiah pre 
sentations have thrilled Chi 
cago audiences since 1879 
The chorus, while non- 
professional, consists only of 
auditioned adult vocalists, 
from all over the Chicago 
metropolitan area The Mes- 
siah" performances include 
professional orchestra and 
soloists 

International holograms 
are on display al the Museum 
of the Fine Arts Research & 
Holographic Center. IIM W 
Washington Blvd . Chicago 

Holography is three 
dimensional imaging with 
la-sers The prmluct is a pic 
ture complete with height, 
breadth and depth Featured 
this month are large format 
holograms bv EnRland s Nick 
Phillips anil a hologram of 
Chicago's Picasso, made by 
.lohn Hoffmann ul the 
museum's staff 



Many of us associate the 
holidays with having a jolly 
good time, family reunions, 
parlies, gift giving, happi 
ness. and a feeling of peace 
Unfortunately, the holidays 
are also associated with 
stresses, anxiety, pressures, 
social obligations and. at 
times, loneliness 

■We mav feel sad when the 
season to be jolly" reminds us 
of times past, of our child 
hoods, of our parents. " says 
Gustavo Hernandez. Ml), a 
psychiatrist in the Develop^ 
ment and Psychiatric Ser 
vices Department of Park 
side Human Services Cor 
poration. which is affiliated 
with Lutheran General Hosp 
tial. Park Ridge "We may 
also put pressure on 
ourselves when we expect too 
much of the holidays, of 
ourselves, and of our family 
and friends We need to be 
aware of our limitations and 
to be realistic regarding what 
we can do and expect.' 

Dr Hernandez gives some 
suggestions, not necessarily 
listed in order of importance, 
that may help us enjoy the 
sea.son and guard against a 
possible letdown 

1 i Do not take responsibil 

itv for anyone else's 'holiday 

happiness " We can try lo 

' contribute to other people s 

', enjovment of the holidays. 

but ultimately it is up to each 

, person to develop an inner 

.sense of harmony [leace and 



enjoyment of the holidi 
but ultimately it is up to e 
person to develop an ir 
sense of harmony, peace] 
enjoyment of what life hit 
offer L 

21 If you see evidencl 
greedy or whiny behavT 
don't reinforce it by const! 
ly paying attention to it I 
' 3> As much as possible! 
lo share responsibility air 
choose the tasks such as c 
ing. shopping, etc that! 
like most or are easiesf 
you. This will help you i 
tain a postive attitude. 

41 Do your best to dev 
noncompetitive thinking! 
behavior Don't get caug 
with comparisons 
friends or relatives regail 
presents, decorations. etJ 
51 Plan your holiday a^ 
lies according to what sd 
natural, practical, and fu 
you and your family f" 
get taken in by your ov 
other people's traditij 
Don't overcomplicate pif 
rations. 

6' Give yourself sor 
wards Remember thai 
probably can function If 
if you give yourself eiJ 
rest and some time tJ 
away by yourself. J 

7) Do' things with your 
rtren that you both like I 
genuine interest and el 
siasm is e.ssential Chil 
will see through feignc 
thusiasm and will notictj 
fad. vou are anxious 



Mhi 



mm^mik 



Vm HaitM<«w. Ouem»m% ItK. P^ 7 







,y 



/ /' 

■■ / 



...shop Field Museum 




nnnnnnnn 




ft ft 1^ # ## # tf 

vned by the person vou are 
[for 

I and store owners 
' than happy to K>ve 
) and help you with 
four problems if they are 

However, if you still fear 
|uying someone a liilt be- 
tuse you think Ihev may 
Bve one already, why not let 
em pick something out for 
em.selve»' 

Almost all major depart- 
ent stores have .som*" type 
r Kift certificates and Wixxl 
t<l Mail has gift certif icalct 
It can be pwdiased at anjr 
ill office and are good for 
'.•■mption at any .More in the 
l;lire mall 



Shopping for the "someone 
who has everything" may be 
come much easier if you viiit 
Field Museum s enlarged and 
remodeled gift shop 

How about a genuine scor 
pion. mounted and framed. 
for laC (k an exotic butlerf 
ly. displayed in a glass dome'' 
Another unusual item i.s a 
beautifully frameil fossil fish 
from western Wyoming fiom 
the Eocene Kpoch. roughly .jt> 
million yeans ago 

The Museum's excKLsive 
1SW3 calendar < Kl 5«) i bails the 
year of Botany at the 
Museum with photographs of 
the seasons of nature s plant 
life. If you have a collector on 
your list, the Museum store 
stocks pewter dinosaurs 
hand carved wood .'\frican 
animals. China pandas. (rog.<i. 
elephants and cats in all 
shapes and sizes 

Imported fabric wall hang- 
ings, exquisite Kskimo soap- 
stone carvings and framed 
and unframea art prints are 
also popular gift items this 
year 

The PhilMppines Shop 



F ilipii 

hand woven basket collec 
tion. ranging from 11 25 to 
150 Another South Pacific 
treasure is a selection of 
capiz shell accessories 
jewelry and kleenex boxes, 
soap dishes, etc 

"Stocking stuffers' are 
sometimes the hardest items 
to find in the hectic pace ui 
holiday shopping The 
Museum shop may have just 
the item you re seeking 
small both in price and 
dimeasion 

A good size chunk of pyrite 
(foot s gold I for the family 
rock hound is S4 Leather 
bookmarks with Field 
Museum's logo are a good 
buy at $2 50 

Miniature animals of all 
types of available, as well as 
small papert)ack t>uoks on all 
topics relating to nature. 
There are arrowheads for t3 
and miniature handmade 
Pueblo dolls for S4 

An educational item is the 
Animal Rummy card game 
for 12. using photos of en 
dangered animals 



Mom and dad's stockings 
can also benefit from a visit 
to the store Exquisite jewel- 
ry, small pewter animals, 
men's ties and miniature In- 
dian pottery are some of the 
items for the adult stocking 

The Museum has a special 
area on the lower level for 
children's gift items Stuffed 
animals include dinosaurs, 
rhinos, exotic birds, snakes, 
lobsters, harp seals and un- 
icorns 

Dolls from all over the 
world, authentic dinosaur 
skeleton model kits, mineral 
and fossil collections and 
books and posters on virtually 
every subject in science and 
natural history are available 
Prices range from $3 for a 
small dinosaur kit or doll to 
$50 for the fuzzy, stuffed ste 
gosaurus 

Field Museum is located on 
Lake Shore Drive between 
Grant Park and Soldier Field 
Regular musuem and gift 
shop hours are Ham to 5 
p m daily. 



• •• 



play in the snow 



high 



[Even if you have to be 
^e. keep active and in 

sted You can prevent 
liness if you can find en 

ble interests It is possi 
I feel happy even if you 

kkme 

(Try to stop negativisttc 

sies about how holidays 

I to be or usn) to be It is 
fble li> en)ov the present 
an .ii-livity tnat you 

jn jniidoie for sadncas 

i-lineM. KMBiinr poa- 

>of hetpiniollMrs in 

uallv or through working 

J an organization Culti 

|fnendships and interests 

ng the whole year and 

vour involvement will 

extend to the boUdays 

Work on getting tatia- 
Ion from each day. one 
V a time 

J Don t overspend and go 

|deb) from buying Imi 

' or too expensive gifts 

living, if overambilious. 

' .1 very exhausting and 

feifi activity 

.lake a list of things 

Lou dislike about the holi- 

1 and see how many of 

I vou can either eliminate 

dify 

I At times, you may (eel 
lou have loo rnjin\ uar 
|o attend Tt 
i.< reason J t 
tton't be afr.i 
lumber of |> 
|l Alao. food 

i tm pmiiP 1 1 > 



^i^^t^^i 



by Thnaas K. Statei'inaB 
HaeMacrr SiafT Writer 

During the next lew weeks 
Harper students will have a 
great deal of time on their 
hands Winter break is about 
to begin and with the coming 
of winter break comes the 
problems of what to do 

This winter break will be a 
little more bleak than most 
With spiraling unemployment 
among college students and 
the general cost of living and 
entertainment being so high, 
little can be found to do within 
the financial reach of college 
students 

The Harbinger has pre 
pared a list of people, places 
and things that will take place 
during the break Most of the 
things that are included in 
this list are free or carry a 
small charge to cover admis 
■ion 

Caafe Cowrty 

Tabagaaalag Slides, apea 

IkwB It a.a.. •• la p.m. 

Deer Grove. Grove #5. 
north of Dundee Road, 
west of Quentiti Road. 
Buffalo (irove 

Ice SkaltBg Areas: 

Deer Grove East - 

Northwest Divusion. 437 

8330 

Busse Reservciir 

Northwest Division. 437 

KOO 

Barrington Road Pond 

— New Division, 119- 

Buffalo Woods No. 3 
Grove - Pains Divisimi. 
IQ»5617 

PolawalORii vt. ' 
Oes Flaines : 
tmiMQ 

<<ledlllii« and Tubiiit: \rra>: 



Indian Ho.ii) 
\«.iii1h Brj,rn'> 



Snowmobiiing will be 
allowed on the following 
areas, open from 10 
am to 10 pm 

\ seasonal slicker is required 
at a fee of S3. .><nuH miibiling 
will only be allowed if there is 
faor iarbe* ar mare af snow 
VB Ike grottiid. 

Northwest field. I 90 and 
East Frontage Road. '. 
mile north of Higgins 
Road. Rolling Meadows. 
437-8330 

Hintz Tract the north 
west corner of Golf and 
Rand Roads. Des 
Plaines 824 1900 

Festivals and Special 

Kveals 

Dec IS - Chicago 
I Cook I — '-Caroling 
to the .Animals 
Join choirs and 
musicians in an 
annual serenade to 
winter animals- 
Santa will greet 
carolers in a norse 
drawn cart Lincoln 
Park Zoo i3 p m 5 
pm ' 312 2»4 2200 i 

IJ 31 Evanston 

(Cook I - Emiyn 
Williams Dvlan 
Thomas Growing 
Up. North Light 
Repertory. 2.100 
Green Bay Rd 
Tues Fri i a p m > 
Wed matinee il 
p m Sat '8 45 
pro I Sun i3p m & 
7 ]»pm 1 (Thrmigh 
Jan -J '312 869 
7278' 



January 8-31 — Chicago 
iCooki - The 
Troll and the 
Elephant Prince " 
DePaul Goodman 
Children's Theatre. 
The Goodman 
Theatre. 20O S Col 
umbus Drive Mon. 
fcTues 110:30a m i 
Sat 111 am ft 230 
pm iSun III am » 
(Through Mar 13 » 
(312443-3800 

11 31 — Evanston 
I Cook! - The Tem- 
pest. North Light 
Repertory. 2300 
Green Bay Rd 
Tues Fri i8 p m.i 
Sat <5 pm ft 8:45 
p.m.) Sun. (3p.m. ft 
7:30 p m.i (Through 
Feb 201 (3128IIS 
72781 

13-31 - Chicago (Cook! 
— ■ Endgame.' 
Court Theatre. 5535 
S. Ellis Ave Wed.- 
Sat <« p m I Sun 
(2 30 pm and 7 30 
p m I (Through 




Feb 61 (312 962- 
72421 

21-23 — Evanston 
(Cook! — "Beast in 
the Jungle" by Hen- 
ry James. North- 
western University 
Theatre and Inter- 
pretation Center i8 
p m I I or 2 p.m 
matinee) (3121493- 
7282) 

21-23 & 27 30 - Peoria I 

- "The Glass 
Menagerie." Hart- 
mann Ce'nter for the 
Performing Arts. 
Bradley University 
Thurs . Fri & Sat. 
(8 p m I Sun. (2:30 
pm 1 (309 672-4199) 

21-24 — Aurora <Kanei 

— The Guthrie 
Theater of Min 
neapolis performs 

"Talley s Folly ", 
Paramount Arts 



Thtxiueh Jan 2 




Pagt a. T» HvMcigw. Dwamtw •. 1*82 



.Off Beat=== -. 

A "sneek peek'' of Christmas films 



Tw»s the Christmas sea 
ion. ISWl. when millions of 
Americans avoided holiday 
fUms like the plague 

Last year's holiday horror 
was caused primarily by a 
rash of big budget films 
which failed to spark the pub 
Ik's interest. 
"Reds, " •Ragtime.' and 
•Sharkys Machine 
heralded the great losses 
which many studios incurrwl 
as a result of last Christmas s 
flaaco 

The poor economic status of 
our country is causing the 
movie industry to remain 
cautiously optimistic this De 
ramber 

Despite the industry s big 
Christmas losses last year, 
they plan to release 12 major 
rdms for your holiday enjoy 
in«nt 

With a light touch of person 
al comment, here are the 
twelve major films to be re 
iMued this Christmas 

In all fairness, the moviet 
are llated according to their 
release dates, and in 
aipiiabetical order 






rion 



Frechette 



A. 



Dec. t 

"tt Mrs." — Cop and con 
are teamed up in this urtuin 
thoot-'emup from Para 
mount. Nick Nolle stars as a 
cop who never made it past 
detective, and tries to catch a 
killer in 4* hours This film is 
directed by the same person 
who brought us The War 
rtora. ' a controversial gang 
movie that sparted riolmg in 
aome tiwatcr*. 

Dee. U 

■■AiryUwe 11" - Airplane I 
loarcd to the tune of $158 roil 
lion which sparked Para 
mount to create a new sequel 

The crew in "Airplane U 
no longer fly on a little 747. 
but cruise past the speed of 
aoynd in a spacecraft called 
"The Mayflower One" Much 
of the cast from the onginal 
"Airplane have signed on to 
the sequel hoping for some 
extra spending money this 
Christmas 



"•iophir's Choice" — Much 
liki? her role in The French 
Lieutenant s Woman. .Meryl 
Streep is again cast in a role 
which catapults her into the 
early twentieth centurv 

■Sophie ■ comes from a 
world that has lost its inn» 
cence amidst the horrors of 
the eoncentral ion camps She 
meets Kevin Kline, who's her 
intellectual Jewish lover and 
Peter MacNichol as an inex 
perienced young writer. 

■The Tov" — Young Blric 
can have whatever he wants 
— except for his father s time 
and companv Chauffeured to 
the department store after 
closing hours, (he boy is in 
vited to pick out anything he 
wants. 

He makes his choice He 
wants the janitor, played by 
Richard Pryor as his toy 
Jackie Gleason. who plays 
Eric's father, pays Pryor to 
be his son's toy So sets the 
scene for a zany and hilarious 
plot 

Dec. 17 

"Best rrinia" — Another 
Burt Revnolds film^ I'niike 

Patern'ily' and Sharkys 
Machine, this one is directed 
by Norman Jewison. not by 
Mr Reynolds 

Goldie Hawn and Bert 
Reynolds are the best of 
friends, until they decide to 
get married 

This romantic comedy 
looks promising enough to 
grab a lions share of the 
Christmas moviegoing audi 
ence 

"The Dark Crystal" — 
Don't let director Jim Hen 
son's name fool you This is 
not a muppet movie! It is a 



high tech feature film which 
stars life like creatures in 
stead of actors 

This J25 million film took 
fhe years to create, and was 
CO produced by Ciary 
1 Empire Strikes Backi 
Kurtz 

•FIticaraldo " — Werner 
Herzogs examination of a 
slightly kooky man who 
attempts to move a large 
steamship over a mountain so 
he mav eventually set up a 
theater and teach Peruvian 
natives all about classical 
opera. 

Don t expect this one to 
glue too many theater pat- 
rons to their seats 

"Cfsspel" - There always 
has to be a few sour grapes in 
Ihe bunch, so they release 
some off beat films during 
the Christmas season One 
off beat example is Gospel, 
a feature film containing lot.s 
of that good old fashioend 
gospel niusic It s filmed in 
Dolby Stereo and Panavision 

"Honkvtonk Man" — Clint 
Eastwood stars as Red Sta 
vail, a hard drinking country 
musician with the goal to per 
form on the Grand Ole Opry 
m Nashville 

He sets out from California 
for the long drive East with 
his nephew Whit, played by 
his son Kyle Eastwood, who is 
sent along to drive Red s car 
and keep his uncle out of 
trouble 

I somehow don't see any 
mass appeal m this country 
based epic produced and 
directed by Clint Eastwood 

"Six Weeks" — Created in 
the "On Golden Pond' genre 
"Six Weeks' is a film about 
people - not things, car 
chases or special effects 

"Six Weeks " is the story 
about how a child can bring 
two adults together Dudley 
and Marv Tvler ,\loore star in 
this deeply touching film ex 
perience. 

"SIMI of the Night" - Once 
again Meryl Streep is caught 




Dustin Hoffm«i ttara In Toottle. ' a «lm ttytod in the "Victor' 
Victoria tradition. Hoffman dona a dreas to become Dorothy 
MIclMMla in tWa muatcal com«Jy. 



in her stereotype as an early 
twentieth century mistress 

Roy Schcider is finding 
himself in love with a woman 
he fears is a murderess 

"Tootsie " — A tremendous 
waste of talent by dressing 
Dustin Hoffman in female 
garb 

An unusually similar idea 
to "Victor Victoria.' Toot 
sie " tells the story of Michael 
Dorsey (Hoffman), a brilliant 
actor without a job. 

Down and out, enraged by 
the unfairness of it all, 
Michael dons a dress and 
lakes the name Dorothy 
Michaels "Dorothy lands a 
role in a major play which is a 
big success But will the pub- 
lic find ouf 

■Trail of the Pink Panther" 
— A compilation of footage 
untouched bv Peter Sellers in 
his past studio productions 

Sellers, who died in July of 
1980. has produced five other 
episodes of the Pink Panther 



since 1962 when he began 
them 

■The Verdict" — My per 
sonal choice as this year's 
Christmas hit, this courtroom 
drama is sure to keep 
moviegoers on the edge of 
their seats. 

An old friend puts Paul 
Newman, an unsuccessful 
attorney, onto a case nobody 
else would touch: Its a mal- 
practice suit involving a 
woman who went into a hos- 
pital for a routine operation 
and came out a vegetable 

Dec. 22 

■Kiss Me Goodbye' — Sal 

ly Field and Jeff Bridges star 
in this romantic comedy ab- 
out how a debonair Egypto- 
logist who wants to marry a 
widow al the Metropolitan 
Museum of Art 

The ghost of the widow, 
however, has other ideas. 
Claire Trevor and Paul 
Dooley co-star in this unusual 
comedy. 





Tha Urflu ttar In The Darl« 
Crystal.' 



*€ "■ ^ 






TOOT" V** * 



> 




Paul Newman and Chartolts RampUng star as a down-on-Ws- 
lucx Boston attorney sod the woman who enlefs his tMs as he 
la about to lake on the ultimate case that no one min*s he can 
wm m IMa suapeneehil drama. 



Jim Martin s rendition of Do- 
rothy Michaels In ■Tootsie " 
starring Dustin Hoffman. 



■I don t want to die!' exclaims ftichard Pryor who plays the 
role of an out-of-work journalist hired to be a pal lor Scott 
Schwartz the pampered son ol a ruthless Southern tycoon 
I (Jackie Gleason) In The Toy " 



I 



:OffBeat 



Th« HartHngw. OMwnMr 9. 1982. Pag* 9 




Christmas TV oldies 



Would Mt taM hurt ■«yon»7 Go4dto Havm mm* m ■ tcrttn- 
wrttar who •bneat lo««« h«r b««t frland. Burt RcynoM* — by 
marrying him — In th« aptly namvd romantic comady, "Boat 




Burt and OoMta taoo «H In a vary a l aa w y acana indaad. How 
many wouM Ilka to bo In Burt'a placo ... Ootdla's placo? Or 
avon gal ona ot tha pair In a Chrtatmat stockino? 



Every year at Christmas- 
time I race through the movie 
section of the T.V guide, like 
an addict in need of a fix. 
looking for old Christmas 
movies that run every year, 
which brings a sense of tradi 
lion, warmth and sen- 
timentality found only at 
tliristmas. Sure, some of the 
movies are a bit corny, but 
they have a special quality 
that brmg teary eyed endings 
over and over again 

The films below range from 
great to fair WGN i Channel 
91 has the best selection of 
fi lms, with little or no cutting 
WTTW (Channel in runs the 
movies in their entirety 
While only a few are men- 
tioned below they frequently 
fill empty time spaces with 
movies, so be sure to check 
your local listings 

"It's a Wonderful Life" 
(1M7) is a wonderful movie 
One of Frank Capra's last 
films, he put quality and 
warmth into this outstanding 
film The film stars Jimmy 
Stewart as George Baily 
Capra said in a recent inter 
view "Jim does a terrific job 
playing himself." The movie 
IS about George's life and the 
time he is saved by Clarence, 
his guardian angel The basic 
theme is that each man's life 
touches so many others. This 
film will give you a lump in 
your throat. ( Dec. 24. 10 p. m , 
Ch. Ill 

"Scrooge" (1935) The clas- 
sic adaptation of "A Christ- 
mas Carol." The New York 
Times said in a review in 
1935, "A superbly played pic 
ture, fine characters, a great 
film " One reason time can't 
tarnish this film is the affec- 
tion the actors have for their 
roles. What's Christmas with- 
out Scrooge'' (Dec 21. 10 
p.m , Ch. lit 

"Miracle on 34th Street' 
(1947) A tradition at my 



house, this film will be on 
twice. If you haven't seen this 
film take some time out and 
grab a look 
The story is about a little 

tirl (Natalie Wood plays 
usani who doesn't believe in 
Santa, and a man who be- 
lieves he is Kris Kringle 
Edmund Gwenn played Kris 
in an Oscar winning perform 
ance The comedy is great 
and not too corny "Miracle 
on 34th Street" won three 
Oscars in all. Unless you have 
a heart of stone, this film is a 
definite tear-jerker (Dec. 9 
at 7 p.m. and Dec 9 at 1:30 
p.m.Ch. 91 

"Bishop's Wife " (1947i A 
perfectly charming film. 
Cary Grant has charisma 

&lus as the angel Dudley 
avid Niven plays a pastor in 
a mid-life crisis who prays for 
guidance and God sends Dud 
ley Dudley waltzes his way 
into the heart of everyone he 
comes in touch with. Watch 
for the bottle of booze that 
never empties. Unless you 
have a tin heart, expect to get 
choked up (Dec 20. 11:30 
p.m . Ch. 9) 

•Going My Way" (1944) 
This film won seven Oscars 
including best director, ori- 
ginal story and best song 
Bing Crosby won best actor 
for his portrayal of Father 
Chuck OMalley. Barry Fitz 
gerald won best supporting 
actor for Father Fitzgibbon 
Bing in his first "serious " 
role, plays a priest who 
matches his wits and ideas 
against the old .set-in-his-way 
Father Fitzgibbons Bing and 
Barry are a one-two punch of 
a champion. Bring at least 
two hankies (Dec 2, 11:30 
p.m . Ch 9) 

"Bells ot Saml Mary's " 
(19451 The sequel to "Going 
My Way' has Father O'Mal 
ley fighting Sister Benedict, 
played by Ingrid Bergman. 



Although this doesn't have 
great sentiment, it is still a 
fine film. (Dec. 24, 6:30 p.m.. 
Ch 9) 

•Three Godfathers " (1947) 
John Huston directed it, John 
Wayne starred in it. so it has 
to be good and it is. The movie 
is 3t>out three outlaws who 
find a woman giving birth. 
The mother dies and the three 
godfathers take the baby with 
them across the desert, fol- 
lowing the star which will 
lead tnem to safety. A sur- 
prising tear-jerker, just a 
dandy of a film. (Dec. 21. 7 
p.m., Ch 9) 

•'Holiday Inn" (1942) Bing 
Crosby gives his casual per- 
formance of a singer who 
opens his club only on holi- 
days, all the while trying to 
win the heart of Marjorie 
Reynolds from Fred Astaire. 
The film goes from tune to 
tune Other than Bing Cros- 
by's singing and the dancing 
of Fred Astaire. there's not a 
whole bunch Still it is an en- 
joyable film. 'White Christ- 
mas" won an Oscar for best 
song. The classic was intro- 
duced in this movie. (Dec. 19, 
ll:30p.m . Ch. 9) 

"A Christmas Carol" (1938) 
This film is the finest adapta- 
tion of Dickens' classic tale. 
This is the Scrooge we've 
come to know and love. 
Scrooge is played by Regin- 
ald Owen; Gene Lockhart is 
Bob Cratchit. Both actors put 
much humanity and tonic into 
their performance What's 
Christmas without 'A Christ- 
mas Carol "? 

Take some time out to see 
one, two or all of these films. 
You'll feel better after the 
films are over, by reaffirm- 
ing your belief in humanity 
and life in general. Though 
these are old films there is 
quality in the films that you 
can't find in some of today's 
pictures. Merry Christmas. 
Joseph Saunders 



Best and worst Lister somuis off on Dating Game 

■features of 1982 



It wasn't too long ago that a 
I four-fool high spaceman top- 
I pled several box-office re- 
cords, earning the biggest 
1 money to date 1 speak, of 
I course, of that beer guzzling, 
Icandy loving American 
Isweetheart. "E T." The 
reason the rUm has not been 
reviewed in the Harbinger is 
I because, quite simply, there's 
I nothing new or different to 
V without being accused of 
lagiarizing the work of 
I another 

The films that I have re- 

j viewed to date are the ones 

I covered in this article. So. 

jhere we go •Officer and a 

[Gentleman ": This film has 

I the movie industry a little 

[confused, it has returned 

I over tl90 million dollars as of 

I two weeks ago That's heck of 

: ;.it of money, folks! <It only 

-t $4 million to make > 

Beastmaster " Now here 

. film that has only one re 

' eming feature, according 

the theatergoers: As a re- 

.11 of this film. Tanya 

herts' Playboy oictorial 

^ the best thing that ever 

.uppened to the magazine 

[since Mr Hefner handed the 

[proverbial reins to his daugh 

Christie 

^lar Trek 1 1 The Wrath of 
• n" This film ha.s done 
> well indeed, which is 
(( good and bad. good be 



cause it is undeniatily •'Star 
Trek, " and bad because 
they're planning to bring Mr 
Spock back a la' Obi Wan 
Kenobi. 

"Jekyll and Hyde: 
Together Again" : This exem- 
plary display of idiocy slunk 
out of town after two weeks in 
the theaters, for all I know. 
It s probably playing on a 
double bill with "Yes. Gior- 
gio!" in downtown Moronvil- 
fc, USA 

•'Halloween III Season of 
the Witch" This film I really 
thought would do okay . it ral- 
lied, fought to survive, and 
pulled a swan dive 

"National Lampoon's Class 
Reunion ": One word de- 
scribes its performance: 
Flunked' 

"Monsignor" It was an 
idea that could have worked 
but it looks as though the 
movie going public prefers 
Chris i^ve in tights and a 
cape. 

"Tex": Currently doin^ 
very well, largely due to tht 
attendance of this movii 
being comprised of prepubes 
cent females clutching thi 
latest issued of ■16 " maga- 
zine in their grubby little fists 
and dreaminf> of the star. 
Matt Dillon 

.Merr* ChnstinaN 

lor Happv Hiinukk^ihi 

[Ian tistpr 



by Dan Lister 
Harbinger OfHwat Writer 

I applied to the Dating 
Game rather easily; just fifl 
out the application and hope 
they call you for an interview. 

I must admit right now that 
I'd hoped that a group of vir 
tual strangers could help in 
an area I've never been much 
good in the art (' t of getting 
a date. The fact that 1 did not 
was no one person's fault 
Rather, it was a combined set 
of curcumstances. 

NuratierOne: Placement of 
the speakers, combined with 
cafeteria chatter, caused 
Bachelor Number Three and 
myself (No. 2) to be unable to 
uiiiderstand the Bachelorette 
asking the questions. I sug- 
gest better placement, pre- 
ferably a speaker aimed in 
our general direction 

Number Two: Technical 



difficulties seemed to plague 
the equipment. As soon as I 
can tnink of a way around 
this, I'll let the folks in Stu- 
dent Activities know. 
Number Three: The com- 



petition was, I'm afraid, bet- 
ter than I at this. I congratu- 
late Mr. Mike McCarthy on 
winning that particular 
match. Oh well, maybe next 
time!! 




Dan LIstar (abova cantar) aaks tl«a Immortal quaalkMi: 
Jim Lang wtien you need him?" 



Whara'a 



jiHMirtii 




P^i ia TtM l^iMng«r. OaevnMr *. IMS 

Chemical wastes are 
being inspected by 
institutional committee 



Auditions begin Jan. 14, 15 
for Fiddler on the Roof 



<C«Mtew4 tnm Rnl »■•*> 
munkatkin. leacben coming 
and going, and students con- 
Umi^Y working ' 

KauoMi denMmstrated by 
Aowiiig what apfieared to be 
a babjr tood Jar. a ouarter fil 
led with a flammable liquid, 
that was unattended 

"No one person is here to 
police." Mtd Knudsen^ Falar 
deau took a different attitude 
in terms of internal house- 
keeping 

"Teachn^ and students are 
to be responsible and re 
minded as much," Falardeau 
said "With people coming 
and going it ts a problem But 
il miMt be enforced and can 
he policed if il is taken 
terioasly This is a year 
round concern, if they real 
iwd the importance With 2U 
■liidents to a class there is a 
high life factor involved 
What could happen is one of 
the most ugly things that can 
happen. Go kwfc at a bum unit 
to understand " 

The job of the fire depart 
ment is to educate about fire 
safety. 

"Any firefighter ia kmkiiig 
to prevention It ilocBB't coat 
•agrbody anything. "Falar 
dMW eaouMnted. 

Tftmn ia communication be- 
tween the fire department 
and Harper Falardeau men- 
tioacd a past meeting with 
— -.aBtftb " " "^- -' 



ftbe bead o( ttw art 

; in which "some 

I had been made." 

Bolil King and Misic m«n- 
Uened Harper s withngncai to 
(■operate with the fire depar- 

nui pnUan af caretoH nac 
<f tir»"»J— diiin't rank as 
ktgb as dangerous fumes 
Ctwn auch chemicals accord 
■M to Knudaen New fans had 
been inatalled laat summer 

•We finally got them I 
week in here every day and 
breath fumes." said Knud- 
•■•. "This is a problem in 
gHaral today among artiiU 
wb* live in their studioa. I 
■aderstaod free Mama arc 
^*«i to staff. I waa thiofciag 
adi* *lrM«l]r aboM tabing a 
■im^cal to ma MIT tbe laxK 
Mba*to««itaimyMood.- 

1lN chemialry dcMrtBMiit 
alae bandies hazardotia che^ 
nicala The Environmental 
Health Safety committee. 
«bkb oMratae on an advia- 
•ry bMU le tbe eellege. is 
mmtfimt ways to diipaee of 
**■■■• chemicala. 

Hm aae pcnon wbo knows 
- ' )g on the com- 



mittee is Dave McCaulay 
associate professor of che- 
mistry 

"We don't handle anything 
that is extremely hazardous 
We dispose of these through 
the sink and evaporation into 
the air. said McCaulay 

Harper is in a midpoint 
position between small com 
munity colleges and large 
universities Small colleges 
don't have enough chemical 
waste to worry about, large 
colleges with large amounts 
to dispose of have a sy.stem 
set up When only small 
amounts are picked up by a 
disposal firm it is a 
tremendous expense to the 
college 

Mc<aulay said Hatper has 
amounts of chemicals large 
enough for the college to be 
concerned "We are going into 
a situation that s not really 
bad. but severe enough that it 
needs looking into 

■The school is m the bluep 
rinl stages of building a new 
chem lab. McCaulay said 
This lab will do a few things 
to help." he said In the new 
chem lab will be an organic 
chemistry lab with individual 
fume hoods for each student 
The new lab will do these 
things: One. it is a better de- 
stffied lab that will use heat 
inatead of bunson burners.' 
said McCaulay Two. it will 
relieve congestion of stu- 
denU And. three it will re 
model the chemical storage 
area and preparation area. 
Tbeae are f ir«t>roof rooms - 
much better, much safer 



bv Diane Tarosky 

Harbinger -Staff Writer 

Harper s 1983 spring music 

al will be "Fiddler on the 

Roof 

The audition dates have 
been set for Friday, Jan. 14 at 
7pm and Saturday. Jan 15 at 
1 p m in A 139. announced 
Mary Jo Willis, the director of 
theater at Harper Willis will 
be the director of the spring 
musical 

"The auditions are open to 
Harper students, staff and 
any interested community re 
sidents. Willis said "This 
will be a big cast, about 30 
people " 

Evervone auditioning will 
be asked to sing, dance and 
read from Fiddler Copies 
of Fiddler on the Roof can 
be obtained through the local 
libraries. " Willis said 
Albums of Fiddler are abo 
available at the libranes 

"The vocal part of the audi 
tion will consist of the music 
al director, the pianist and 
the person auditioning, " Wil 
lis explained The performer 
should select a song from 
Fiddler Willis will have 
the music for selections from 
"Fiddler." "If the .selection i.s 
not from Fiddler the perfor 
mer should bring the music. " 
she said. 

The dance part of the audi 
tion will consist of groups con 
taining six or seven perfor 
mers in a short dance seou 
ence arranged by the 
choreographer 

The readings from "Fid 
dler' will be done with scenes 
containing several people. 
WiUis said 



Callbacks from the audi 
tions have been set for Sun- 
day, January 16 at 1 p.m ," 
she added. 

•The musical director for 
this production of •Fiddler " 
will be the Director of Choral 
Music at Harper, Tom 
Stauch The choreographer 
will be Al Mueller, an instruc 
tor at the June Rold School of 
Dance in Des Plaines," Willis 
said. 

The production dates are 
set for Thursdav through Sun 
day, March 17, 18, 19 and 20, 
and March 24. 25, 28 and 27 
The Thursday through Satur 
day performances will begin 
at 8 p m. The Sunday 
matinees will be at 2 30 p,m. 

•Fiddler on the Roof" is set 
in a little Russian village in 
the early 1900's. at the start of 
the revolutionary period The 
storv involves Tevye. a dairy 
man, and his wife Golde. 
They had never met until the 
day" of their wedding When 
their five daughters reach 
marrving age, the daughters 
do not want to marry as 
arranged bv a matchmaker, 
but for love Together the 
family shares the joys and the 
tragedies of life. 

Any questions regarding 
the auditions should be 
directed to Willis In addition 



THEELEmOH 

TbtNEW.fimnUss 
Hair Remttval program 

t ulr, uirc mnlKal ii( Mir 
RrmcK,!!' No imdln m naxtmrf. 
wuhttwaECTHOH (he 
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fUA rrfnirrrJ fCC ipprovcd 

'IntroducForyoffer ^ ^^ 

First 1^ minute treatment ^ ^\ il 
for only fS.OO with this coupon 1 J 
! Offer expires Dec 31. 1982 ^ ll 



1 16 W (^.auman. Suite 20] 
ArliriKK^n Hei(hH 



anyone interested in joining 
the stage crew or the orches 
tra should contact Willis She 
can be contacted through the 
liberal arts office, ext. 285. 
This office wil be closed dur- 
ing the week between the 
Christmas and New Year 
holidays. 




mfPlCRL C€nT€W 



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Tlw Hartxngar. Owaniber 9. 19SZ. Pig* 11 



Counselors help, 



Arriving exactly five mi- 
nutes before my appointed 
time. I walked slridenlly into 
the the bright and sterile Stu 
dent Development office 
Announcing my appointment 
for II 30 am I was told to sit 
over there and my counselor 
would be here shortly During 
my twelve minute wait I 
noticed a resounding silence, 
no typewriters clacking, no 
busy people running to and 
fro. certainly everything 
must be extremely organized 

I picked up a green student 
handt>ook. annoyed I'd never 
seen it before, and read 
"Harper views counseling as 
a vital function of a commun 
ity college and therefore 
offers an extensive program 
ot student development ser 
vices to students " Great. 1 
thought, the help I need 

"Ms. Counselor will see you 



From the 
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Janim 
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SEMESTER 

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now " I looked up. my counse- 
lor silently motioneo roe with 
ber hand into her office Plas- 
ticly she smiled, folded her 
hands on the desk and we 
stared at each other, until my 
breath made noises and it 
dawned on me. one of us 
should say something 

Wanting to be friendly, this 
first encounter, I started, 
■I'm an LTE student and Id 
like to know my entrance test 
score, set up a program 
transferrable to a four year 
college and hopefully to law 
school Also. I'd like to drop 
my accounting class There'' 
I'd said it out loud Thoughts 
on my future. Id been bar 
boring for a long time, given 
to .someone, who views 
counseling as a vital function 
This advice giving, all 
know-ing student development 
counselor would encourage 
me along the hallways of col 
lege degrees 

As an ice cut)e slides across 
the counter, she shifted in her 
chair 'Your name please"*" 



How stupid of me. not to have 

Siven my name. Of course she 
idn t know with whom she 
had an appointment In my 
excitement. I foreot 

■Jim flichardson ■ I re- 
plied. 

Coldly adept she quietly 
fingered through the film 
cards: selecting and placing 
one on the film reader Sure 
enough my name appeared. I 
was comforted I hadn't t>een 
lost in the great readers of 
learning, but something was 
missing 

Much like a carpenter's 
hammer my heart pounded 
the silence Then. I under 
stood, this was silent prayer 
before planning I thought 
school prayer was atwlished 
but perhaps if you don't say it 
out loud it was okay. When I 
finished my prayer. I re- 
minded Ms Counselor I 
wanted to see my test scores 

Slowly the chair turned like 
the head in "The Exorcist, " a 
file drawer opened and Ms. 
Counselor placed the papers 
in front of me Fingering the 
edges of the paper I quickly 
scanned the contents and 
realized I couldn't interpret 
them 

I asked the plastic smile 
The sweet voice read in stac- 
cato, akin to a computer prin 
ter. the facts therein My 
mind raced, was it good, was 



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Earn extra moncv durinj! the holiday break Long and 
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VICTOR 

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«W Pla/ft Dnve SchaumburK, IL «<)195 490-9040 




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\\ hfihrr M»u jir .i <.i«lle'({e 9»(Lidrni 
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olihewwjfned numb<-rrd, and 

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BROOKLYN BRIDGE 
Commodities Exchange 
P O. Box 1882 
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it or not 



it bad. did t pass?Y t still 
didn't understand With can- 
dor I asked what it meant 
•It s not important, just an 
entrance requirement we 
need." replied Ms Counselor 

"Oh," 1 said, meekly defe- 
ated I had done something 
not important and I hadn't the 
slightest idea of how it turned 
out Quickly recovering. 1 
spoke of how poorly I was 
doing in accounting class and 
whether or not I should drop 
It Like the nun in "The Blues 
Brothers' movie Ms. Counse 
lor rose and returned, smile 
intact, with a withdrawal slip 
filling in the section number, 
the hardest part of the course 
description, telling me to 
complete and file in A 13 be- 
fore No. 2 I pocketed the slip 
and thanked her 

Almost ready to leave I re- 
membered. "What about 
classes for next semester'' " 
For about I lOOOths of a 
second a wrinkle appeared I 
must have blinked. I swear to 
Harper's President, the yel- 



low plan sheet appeared from 
nowhere. Uncomfortable with 
silence, when only two are 
present. I volunteered what I 
thought 1 should do When I 
finished Ms. Counselor hand- 
ed me form # NOV76 126X 
DEC81 completely filled out. 
except for my name, social 
security number, and signa- 
ture I had just been planned, 
developed, and advised, all in 
about fifteen minutes With 
no good-byes 1 walked to the 
warm au" of the hallways. Do 
you suppose I'm doing the 
right thing' Is my plan of 
attack right for a mid aged 
career change? Does the 
four-year college of my 
choice accept the credits I 
wiU earn at Harper' 

Advise, '...recommend a 
plan or course of action ; . .To 
encourage, inform — " 
Blacks Law Dictionary, Spe- 
cial Deluxe. Fifth Edition." 

Does Ms. Counselor think 
all students are a pain or just 
the older ones??? 



Keep your spirits up 



ironllnariJ rrom pagr 7i 
are offered everywhere dur- 
ing the holidays Make a point 
not to overindulge in liquor or 
food Definitely you don't 
have to do either to enjoy 
yourself. 

14 1 Make sure that you pro 
vide enough time for yourself 
to spend with the people you 
love most and feel closest to 
— people with whom you can 



share the real meaning of the 
holidays. 

151 Although it is not realis- 
tic to feel totally responsible 
for other people's happiness, 
as far as you can. try to help 
others, especially those in 
need. 



Provided by LutJteran Getter- 
al Hospital 



(Classified 



(Classified 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 

ment for personal ads must 
t)e made prior to publication. 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise- 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate. 
Typewritten ads should be 
dropped off at the Harbinger 
office. A 367 



ATTENTION ALL CLASS^ 
IFIED ADVERTISERS: 

All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbin 
ger for publication must in 
dude the name, address and 
telephone numtier of the per 
son submitting the ad F'ay 

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=$ports 

Basketball: Teams suffer losses 



b« KritKaw 
KarMagrr Sports Writer 

The Harper success st»ry 
came to a screeching halt in 
the game agamst the Triton 
Trojans on Dec 7 The Hawks 
had been used to the top o( (he 
heap up to this point in the 
■eason. with an go record. 
but the Trojans put a decisive 
stop t6 the Harper winning 
streak 

The game started out fast 
and when the timer read just 
three minutes into the first 
quarter the Hawks found 
themselves trailing 2 to « 

"We had a slow start and 
made some hurried shots to 
try and catch up. which put us 
behind." said head coach Ro^ 



Men's Basketball 



ger Bechtold 

At the half time buzzer Har 
per was still trailing 23 38 
But when the Hawks returned 
they were ready (or a rally, 
they scored the first six points 
to the opposition's Triton 
called a time out with 11 a)on 
the clock, and the Hawks 
offense had narrowed the 
Trojan lead to 50 « llnfortu 
nately for the Hawks, the Tn 
ton team came back from 
their timeout much re 
freshed. They started to score 
and pick up momentum in 
direct opposition lo the 



Hawks lough defense 

With 4 24 remaining in the 
game the Trojans call 
another time out. the score. 
65 52 Trojans lead Once 
again the Trojans come out of 
their time out encouraged 
and ready to win 

The final score. Harper 62. 
Trojans 78 

In retrospect, coach Bech- 
told said Triton s quickness 
and jumping ability was a de 
finite factor in their win 

This is the first loss for the 
Harper team this year but it 
is not expected lo be a crucial 
loss for the Hawks You 
have to lose some games to 
move forward," said Bech- 
told. "I think the team will re 
bound and play very well 



Winter — fun in the snow 



ICMUaard fhni *mr 7i 

Centre Fn 8 
p.m. I St (5pmlr9 

bn t Sun *2 pm > 
on i7 30 p m > 

(3128%46e6< 

a»l -Oucago iCookt 
_ "Daddy's 

Seashore Blues " by 
Ferrell J Foreman, 
Victorv Garden.* 
Theater'. 2257 North 
Lincoln Avenue 
Tues Fn <« pm » 
Sat (6 pm & 9 30 
pm ' Sun i3 pm > 
• Through Feb 20 > 
1314 «71 3000 box 
office I 

31 — Chicago iCooki - 
"Feiffer s People 
bv Jules Feiffer, 
OePaul Goodman 
School of Drama. 
2324 N. Fremont 
Mon Sun (8 p m ' 
Tues -Sun i8 pm i 
Sun I 2 30 and « 
p m » (Through 
Feb 13> (312 321 
MS5> 

Arte and trafls 

Dec 4-S — Wauconda 
(Lake) - Old Time 
Rural Craft Show, 
Wauconda Apple 



Urchard. 1201 Cos 
sell Rd i9 am 5 
pm 1 (31252fr«SS3> 

18-20- Chicaaa (Cooki 

— Annual Christ 
mas Bazaar & Sale. 
DuSable Museum. 
740 E .T«h Place (3 
p.m 8 p m I 1312 

I9-3I — Chicago (Cook) 

- Christmas Flow- 
er Show Garfield 
and Lincoln Park 
Conservatories 
Daily i 10 am -6 
pm I Fri (9 am. 9 
pro 1 except Christ 
mas and New 
Year 5 Eve (9 am 

5 p m > (through 
Jan 3 1 .312 294 
2201)) 

Jan 4 13 Crystal 

Lake i.McHenryi 

"Crystal Lake Win 
ter Carnival ' 
Annual test where 
exhilarating out 
door activities in 
elude ice fishing 
contest, snowmobil- 
ing, winter base 
ball, ski races and 
parade The "Chili 
Open" golf tourna 
ment will be played 
along with the Car 



For your 

Christinas 

Diamond Needs... 

Special prices 

for Va carat diamonds 




2 North Dimton Avenue 

Arti"»gton Heights, Illinois 6(X)65 

(312) 253-4690 



nival Queen Corona 
tion (815 4.5»^l3llll> 

5-9 — Chicago (Cookt - 
Chicago Boat. 
Sports & RV Show, 
McCormick Place 
Wed Fn Ml am 
II p m 1 Sat ' 1" 
am 11 p m ' Sun 
( 10 am -7 p ni. I 



6-31 - Batavia iKanei 
— Sesquicenlennial 
1983 Celebratiiin 
throughout town 
(Through Mar 2Bi 
(312879^1424) 

Mtueum Exhibits 

Dec 1 31 - Chicago 
(Cook) -TheAdler 
Planetarium Sky 
Show Star of Won 
der 13<X) South Lake 
Shore Drive Mon 
Thurs i2p m ' Fn 
12 i a p m ■ Sat 
Sun • U a III & I 
p m 4 p m I 
(through Jan. 6) 
(312322-03001 

Jan 8 31 — Glencoe 
(Cook I — "Five 
Hundred Years of 
Wine in the Arts Ex 
hibition ' Paintings 
and photographs of 
artists interpreta 
lions of grapes and 
wine, vineyards, 
and wine making 
Some special Sun 
day afternoon 
events will c(M>rdini 
ate with this exhibi 
lion Chicago Bota 
nic Garden i9a m 
4pm) (Through 
February 13) 

Music and Theater 

Dec 6 19 Chicago 
■Cook) - "Lady 
house Blues. " by 
Kevin OMornson 
DePaul Goodman 
School of Drai-na 
2324 N Fremont, 
Mon Sun (8 p ni i 
Tues Sun '« p m ' 
Sundays 'Z:M p m 
& 8 p m I i:tl2;i2l 



Annual t iiii:>t 
mas Music Prog 
ram, rinS,il.Ip 
Mu,«'iini ■■ 
FIJI'- 
noon '■'■"' 



Kris Kopp 
Harbing>>r Sports Writer 

Harper's women s basket 
ball team has .started the sea 
son with several losses 

Last week the women play 
ed their first non-conference 
game against Elgin, losing 60- 
57, 

Harper led the game until 
the last two minutes With six 
seconds to go, Lisa Krebs 
shot, but watched the ball roll 
off the rim 

Elgin won the game after 
gaining a charity point 

In their second game 
against Lincoln on Saturday 
the women suffered a greater 
loss The final score was 88 

58 

Holly Bolts I Hoffman 
Estates ) led the scoring for 
Harper with 14 points. 

The women played their 
first conference game on 
Tuesday against Triton 

Again the women Hawks 
lost 74-49 

We knew they were lough 
They have a lot of height 
They were even tougher this 
year than they've been in the 
past two, " said Teschner 

•"We worked a man-to-man 
defense through the whole 
game. " said Teschner "To 
win we need more steals and 
turnovers." 

Leading scorers for Harper 



Women's Basketball 



were Botls and Krebs Each 
scored 14 points L.vnn Binder 
and Mary McCants each 
scored eight points in the 
second hall 

"The women are starting to 
think defense. Our defense is 
definitely improving, this 
could have been worse," said 
Teschner, 

What we really lack is re- 
bounds and the use of the 
board. " said Teschner "We 
had almost no second shoU 

Tonight the women will 
travel to their second confer 
ence game against Illinois 
Valley 

"Hopefully well win this 
game. " said Teschner "And 
over Christmas vacation 
we'll be ready for anyone" 

Over Christmas vacation 
the women will play confer- 
ence games against Rock 
Valley, Jan. 15 (away) and 
DuPage Jan 18 (home) 

Dec 14 will be "Booster 
Club Hospitality Night" as all 
boosters, prospective boos- 
ters, alumni, and community 
members are invited to visit 
the hospitality room following 
the women's game against 
Waubonsee. 



Harper''s wrestlers 
waging their war 



by Tim Miller 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

After returning from the 
realities of some supersliff 
competition at the Whitewa 
ter Invitational in Wisconsin, 
the Hawks face an even more 
awesome and challenging 
schedule ahead 

This Saturdays meet 'Wis 
consm Intercollegiate Invita 
lional ) will be the last of the 
first four mtets which were 
designed primarily lor the 
purpose of letting each indi 
vidual wrestler have a taste 
of the action 

Said head coach Norm 
Lovelace, "It's a good, 
almost essential idea If these 
ambitious guys cant wrestle, 
thev II quit 

Though the first four games 
are null and void of any team 
standing, they do count on an 
indiviijual basis 

The Whitewater Invitation 
al consisted of 16 teams, most 
of which were four-year 
schools and 283 entries, 16 of 
whom were "All .Ameri 
cans" 

"It was a learning meet." 
said the coach "If an indi 
vidual wins a match he is re 



Wrestling 



warded by being thrown up 
against tougher, quicker, 
more aggressive competition 
until he eventually folds or 
wins It all It s a War Hawk 
tournament That's how you 
get better " 

Regarding upc-oming meets 
throughout the semester 
break. Lovelace said. "We 
are up against one of the 
toughest schedules in the na- 
tion. Most of our meets are 
against tough four year 
schools and the junior college 
competition is tremendous. 
Triton, for example, is the 
best learn Ive ever seen 
Thev have potential "All 
Americans in every 
weight/' 

The Triton Invitational on 
Dec 18, incidentally, is sche- 
duled as the Hawks first 
meet to place them in a team 
standings position 

The following schedule for 
the Hawk wrestlers over win- 
ter break portrays some truly 
rough waters ahead, but the 
coach seems confident in his 
'"ambitious group of guys" 



IXH- 11 



Jan '< 



J»n » Sjil 



Jrui M 



Sm WiM-onsm InWTColiffeial* KcnosluWl 

Iniitational 

S..1 rnliT. Irnil.ilwnai Rivir i.rovf, IL 

W,i) I iir!h.j>;<-»^ull(ll"hiiil)!oSl.it< Kenosha *I 
Wjuashrt Tt»cfi 

Ki?mi»t>a TKurniinienl ( drttuiif 

Kt*n»i*lia wl 

iirand RajwdJ Toumanwnl (irand Rapids. Ml 



Kri 

Sat 



■4 iKia m 
U) IA> a m 
9.011 am 



MERRY 
CHRISTMAS 



Box office opens for ticket sales 



HitNlii aiair Writer 

The new semester brings to 
Harper both the official open- 
ing of the box office and a 
theater manaser 

The box office opened on 
Monday, and will handle "all 
tickets sold on campus except 
for athletic events. ' said 
Nancy Leonchik. Harpers 
new theater manager Tick 
ets (or athletic events are .sold 
at the sites of the events 

The box office is kicaled at 
J-13S. directly In front of Har 
per's theater t J 143). and the 
piMne number is 397-3000. ext 
M7. "Ticket sales for each 
event will begin three weeks 



prior to the event." Leonchik 
said 

"Box office hours will be 
Monday throu^ Thursday 10 
a.m to 7 p m.. and Triday 10 
am to 4 ao p m The box 
office will not be ooen Satur- 
day or Sunday, except one 
hour prior to the start of a 
scheduled event," Leonchik 
explained 

In addition to .selline tickets 
to Harper events, discount 
tickets to area movie thea 
ters. such as Plitt and t^ncr 
al Cinema will be sold 
through the box office "Stu 
dents will need identification 
to purchase these tickets. and 
will be limited to four tickets 



a semester." Leonchik con 
tinued 

For all events, the box 
office will accept cash or per 
sonal checks, but no charge 
cards. Leonchik said. 

The box office will "make 
the purchase of tickets easier 
and more accessible for stu 
dents, staff and community." 
said Mary Jo Willis, the direc 
tor of theater at Harper "For 
most things they will be able 
to make phone and mail re 
servations except movies 
(Plitt. etc I and the film 
series ■ 

Coordinating the activities 
of the box office is just one 
aspect of the newly created 



position of theater manager 
Other duties include "sche 
duling all the J 143 (theater i 
activities, designing and ex 
ecutin^ the lighting plots 
I stage lights > for events held 
in J 143 and handling any 
thing technical with J 143. 
Leonchik said. 

"For example, if a group 
that is coming in needs a 
piece of equipment. I will go 
through the procedures and 
make sure that equipment is 
there 

1 will be here whenever 
there is an activity in J-143 In 
case of any problem or 
emergency. I will be here to 
help." Leonchik said 



Leonchik started her full- 
time position on Jan. 3 She 
has a master's degree In thea- 
ter from Northern Illinois 
University While at Northern 
she had an assistantship in 
public relations and publicity 
"I did a lot of the type of 
things that 1 am doing now," 
Leonchik said. 

Looking to the future. Leon- 
chik said the box office 'will 
also be selling Ravinia, Pop- 
lar Creek and Cubs tickets" 
during the summer 

"Harper offers extremely 
worthwhile activities, events, 
concerts and lectures." Leon- 
chik concluded "For ticket 
information, call or stop in at 
the box office " 



HARBINGER 



Vol.16No.Xl^ William Rainey Harper College Palatir>e, lllinote 



January 20, 1963 



Student Senate 
V.P. resigns 
Kerans wins post 



Harper ijUU-fce hiia iittenuHioiuil nfifH-iil - 



by Jaseph S»amAm 
HarWailer Staff WrMcr 
la M UBHpoctwl move dur 
mg Christmas break. Vice 
President Mary Bocart res 
igned from the Student Sen 
ate Senator Robert Kerans 
was elected by the Senate as 
th* new vice president 

Bogart cited personal 
reasons (or resigning The 
news of Bogart s resignation 
was given to the Senate by 
Senator Bemice Klingberg at 
the Jan 6 meeting 

The Senate was concerned 
by Bogart s absence from 
some previous meetings 
They were to take up this 
topic at an official meeting, 
tMJt the opportunity did not 
present itself 

Senate members weren't 
completely surprised, but 
they all wished she had 
stayed on with the Senate 

Bogart was elected during 
tbe fall semester, represent- 
lag tbe Liberai Aits division 
Bogart was alw a senator in 
the i«l« school year, hav- 
ing been appointed by the 
Senate 

Vice President Robert 
Kerans was elected following 
Bogart's resignation Kerans 
woo a majority in a secret 
ballot election over Senator 
Jay Hammer The whole Sen 
ate was present and the votes 
were counted solely by Presi- 
dent John Weirich 

Kerans represents the Ski 
Club His main duties as vice 
president include the welfare 
ol clubs and presiding in the 
absence of the president 
Kerans will also absorb the 
committees and projects o( 
the former vice president 

With Bogart s resignation a 
vacant seat is open on the 
Senate There is no provision 
m the Senate constitution (or 
(illing the seat, but Jeanne 
Pankanin. head of Student 
Activities and Advisor to the 
Senate, said. "There is a well 
established procedure that is 
followed 
The seat la available to any 



interested student, who car- 
ries at least three credit 
hours. 

"This is a good opportunity 
(or someone who is interested 
in Senate to join halfway 
through." said Pankanin 

The major qualification for 
an interested student is a wil- 
lingness to serve the student 
body 

"The Senate will be in 
terested in someone with 
leadership abilities This 
vacancy is open to older stu 
dents, handicapped or minor 
ities. ' said Pankanin 

Students interested in be- 
commg a senator should stop 
by either the Senate office or 
Sttident Activities office Ap- 
plications must be turned in 
by Jan 2>. 

The Senate Is at the half- 
way mark of the school year 
What have they done"" Are 
they doing welU? 

Progress has been made 
diu'ing the fall semester 

'We've accomplished re- 
medial thmgs. but It IS a good 
start." said Kerans 

There was tbe stress man 
agement clinic that went 
well A mixer with the Senate 
members, some administra 
tors and Board of Trustees 
gave the senators a chance to 
meet some of Harper's policy 
makers in a comfortable 
atmosphere 

"The Senate has begun dis 
cussing the class gift, much 
earlier than any other Senate 
and has some good ideas. " 
said Pankanin 

It has been all-in-all a 
leammg experience with the 
Senate getting to know one 
another and develop ideas 
that can work 

The committee to make M 
building more accessible died 
early with no clear answer 
given as to why we don t use it 
more 

Keran appeared in late De- 
cember at the Schaumburg 
RTA meeting trying to get 
RTA to come to Harper The 
committee rejected the idea 




TIN above SImca was parkod on Itw side ot • road near l.s«w Zurich — Zurlcrh. Switzarland, that is, not 
Mnols. The Alpa torm the background. The car belonss to Swiss Naltonst Jakob KuMar and his wHa. 
Vm tormar Kim TourvHIa. who live near Zurich. Both are loysl Harpw alumni. 



because it would set a prece- 
dence to RTA travel outside 
of Schaumburg This commit 
lee isn t dead yet The RTA 
did pass a resolution to sup- 
port Harper s bid for bus ser 
vice which must go before the 
Schaumburg Village Board 
before it is presented to the 
RTA Itself A mayoral candi- 
date from Hoffman Estates 
also contacted Kerans on this 
matter 

"We will be continuing our 
early goals and researching 
(or new ones." said Senator 



John Swapp. 

Swapp IS working with 
making child care a larger 
program. He is still on top of 
the situation, gathering in- 
formation to present to the 
long range planning com- 
mittee, 

"The RTA and Child Care 
committees are important be- 
cause not everybody has a 
car or a baby sitter." said 
Swapp. "This comes down to 
accessibility to higher educa- 
tion for community mem 
l>ers. mothers with kids and 



senior citizens. If we are 
going to make this a commun- 
ity college, we must show 
concern " 

Swapp is also on the Harper 
Lake committee, which is 
putting together a canoe race 
and fishing derby for this 
spring in an effort to have stu- 
dents realize the benefits ot 
Harper's lake. 

During the spring session 
the Senate will be making 
their own budget John 
Weirich and John Swapp are 
on the budget committee. 



Student Activities burglarized 



by Richard C. Busch 
Harbinger News Kditor 

At the end of last semester, 
when most of the students at 
Harper were either finishing 
finak or preparing for a long 
holiday, the Student A.-tivi 
ties office was being burgla- 
rized by persons unknown 

Taken from an unlocked 
safe was $150 cash. 30 Plitt 
movie tickets and SO General 
Cinema movie tickets. The 



total property loss is approx 
imately $350, 

The theft occurred on De 
cember 14 or 15 in R<x)m 830 
The office is u.sed by Student 
Activities for both the sale of 
discount movie tickets and 
the cashier booth for the cam 
pus pool tables 

■■'There was no sign of 
forced entry on either the 
office door or the safe." said 
Director of Public Safety 
Kevin King, 'and there was 
no vandalism." 



We do not have the num- 
bers of the tickets stolen.That 
makes them very difficult to 
trace. " he added 

"The numbers of tickets 
are only recorded when the 
tickets are received." said 
Director of Student Activities 
Jeanne Pankanin. "They are 
not recorded after every l)usi- 
ness day "■ 

King said that Public Safe- 
ty has couple a of investiga- 
tive leads that they are fol- 
lowing up. 



n«i 2. Tlw H »tlri B »r, Jmuary 20. IMS 



.Opinion: 




The computer 
as ''Man of 



the 



year 



V 



Oh. ^oit: If you cant DTRT. then DWIM Otherwise 
you might spazz and turn mto a gweep or a phrog. 

Anyone wno undentaods the above sententt* is part of 
the new generation of keyboard wizards who have in 
vented a whole new lawgiutgr. 

Computerese. 

We will all be speaking computerese in a few years, 
according to Time magazine. With prices going down 
and capabilities going up. home computers will become 
as common as television sets. 

Unable to chooae a person who was worthy of their 
"Man of the Year" award. Time selected the computer 
Time's publisher explained that no human candidates 
symbolized the year more richly than the computer 

While we can find no fault with Times reasoning, they 
chose to ignore one important factor As marvelous as 
computers are. they are useless without people to make 
them work 

Put your most advanced computer in a room by itself 
and what does it do** Just sits there in a catatonic state, 
waiting for a person to come along and play with its tHit- 
tons. 

Computers are lonely bein^ who must have human 
companionship Like the family dog who responds to a 
pat on the head, computers warm to the touch of a hu 
man — turned on ready for action. 

Without the ingenuity of man. the great computer ex- 
plosion would not exist. This marvefof the decade was 
transformed by a person from a bag of nuts and bolts 
and silicon chq« into the imposing figure that strikes 
fear in the hearts of ever> data processing student At 
last report, students are people, too Before the student 
can turn and flee, along comes a teacher, yet another 
person, to make the machine as easy to learn as the mul- 
ttpltcBtion tables. 

Once Ruutered. the silicon wonder is ready to accept 
tbe de e pe s t secrets of his human companion. These sec- 
rets are only revealed to other people The machines 
never talk among themselves 

While Time does an excellent job of keeping an eye on 
the world and its events, they should keep in mind that a 
machine is not the big story The story is the person re- 
sponsible for its being. 

If they lose sight of this again, they could ask Dr Bar- 
ney Clark if he gives credit for each additional day he 
lives to his new heart or to the doctor who made it all 



Ttanstation for the uninitiated: Oh (insert your own 
expression ) ' If you cant do the right thing, then do what 
1 mean Otherwise you might behave erratically and 
turn into a computer freak suffering from overwork or 
an objectionable person who is between a turkey and a 



What we offer at Harpei 
lots of room for growth 



During our yawning vaca- 
tion I had the opportunity to 
do many things and go many 
places. Palatine. Inverness, 
Hanover Park. Scbaum- 
burg... You name it within 
twenty miles and chances are 
I was within hailing distance. 

Most of my time was spent 
between three activities. 
Approximately 63 9'"« of all 
efforts went in to my annual 
study of dormancy. 33.5't 
went into the muscles of my 
right hand which enables me 
to open the refrigerator door. 
ana 2.6% of my time and 
effort was consumed by a 75 
page report on the 1979 Har- 
per transfer alumni 

This last one deserves some 
special attention Six pages of 
this impressive document are 
devoted to comments made 
about Harper by those who 
have experienced it to its ful- 
lest. 

Here's some of what they 
had to say: 

"Tbe faculty and counse- 
lors are just about worthless. 
I think I had onlv five instruc- 
tors who I woula rate as very 
' and the counselors are 



^ 



Jeff 
Golden 



Comment: Now, now ..not 
everyone makes it through 
English 101 Come back and 
see us some time. 

"...Make parking ckiser or 
make underground walk- 
ways'' 

Comment: Perhaps your 
majesty would like a 
monorail' 



"I had a few English in- 
structors who weren't worth a 
damn ; two people passing out 
of 30 isn't too good. It put me 
behind with my goals. " 

Comment: After careful 
consideration, I must totally 
agree with you. Two out of 30 
is terrible The college should 
definitely raise it.s entrance 
standards to English 101 clas 
ses. Illiterates should be 
weeded out before they get 
into our upper level classes. 

"It helped me grow up." 

Comment Thank you for 
responding to our question- 
naire. Mr. Delorean 

The majority of comments 
weren't of the negative na 
ture though. In fact, the ones 
that were negative can best 
be described by the words of 
the late Ian Fleming They 
were "trivial piffle" 

A lot of students thought 
Harper should become a four 
year institution That s how 
impressed they were with two 
or more years here. 

In fact. 35 Y of all 1979 
grads were still here by their 
own choice in 1981 

Furthermore, most alumni 
expressed a sense of personal 



growth or maturation while 
here at the University of 
Southern Palatine. Where 
this came from is beyond me. 
I've never had more fun in 
my life. 

Then again. mayt>e that's 
what this place is all about. 
No one ever said college 
couldn't be fun and education- 
al at the same time. What 
more could one ask for? 

Two years here can be as 
cheap as one semester at 
some schools, yet we still 
whine atxiut ice in the parking 
lots. You poor babies. 

We still scribble on the de- 
sktops and have artistic 
aspirations on the restroom 
walls In the txnit of bathroom 
wails. Harper wins first place 
in plagiarism. C'mon guys. 
how B^ut some originality? 

So Where's all the personal 
growth that was talked 
about? 

It's a new semester, and a 
very promising one at that. 
Anyone not interested in edu- 
cating themselves to the ful- 
lest extent has my permission 
to leave. No questions asked. 
You see. some of us take this 
crap pretty seriously 

Tnis year's class deserves 
their chance to grow up. and I 
(or one don't want any intel- 
lectuals getting in their way. 
After all, come next May. 
we'll all be one step closer to 
the real world 

Does anyone know wlien the 
next monorail arrives at 'A' 
building' 



Key distribution questioned 



The subject for this article 
IS one that probably will not 
have any meaning for the 
majority of students here at 
Harper But it is a subject 
that is important to some of 
us. 

The subject isn't anything 
too complicated. It is. simply, 
keys. 

Some of the students who 
are involved in the various 
activities at this college re- 
ceive keys to their office 
areas. The student senators, 
for example, have keys to 
their office. 

Ideally, for a student to re- 
ceive a key to an office at 
Harper, he must have the per- 
mission of his faculty adviser. 
The student then fills out a 
form in the studenl activities 
office giving his name. 
address, and telephone num 
ber. The form is then signed 
by both the student and tbe 
adviser 

If tbe student does not de- 
cide to return the key after 
the end of the school year he 
is subject to a tZ5 fine and'or 
a hold on his grades 

This sounds like a very 
good system for keeping 
track of all of the keys given 
out to students here at Har 
per, but unfortunately it is not 
quite foolproof 

Some think that it is an im 
possible system to keep track 
of Director of Public Safety 
Kevin King is one of the peo- 
ple on campus who feels that 
the present system (or dis 
tritxition of keys to students is 
far too "loose" 

"Ttiere is no way that Ms 
Pankanin (Director of Stu 
dent Acitivities> can keep 
track of every key given to 



From Ihedask of 

Richard Q. Busch 
Hart>lng*r Staff Mamber 



students ". said King 

It may be true that Student 
Activities can't "keep track " 
of every key There is always 
the student who is being help- 
ful and does not return his key 
through the proper channels. 
He chooses, instead, to give 
his key directly to the person 
who is taking his place in the 
upcommg year. 

King has said that he will be 
tightening security in this 
area in the future "All re- 
quests (or keys to students 
will l>e reviewed by the Public 
Safety office And I must be 
convinced of the need of the 
student." 

The reason for tighter 
security in this area is pri- 
marily to prevent theft. In 
some of the locked offices 
there is equipment that can 
be easily stolen. In other 
areas, people with keys are 
able to use school equipment 
for their own purposes. 

Some of the thefts are not 
even school equipment There 
have been cases involving 
student textbooks left in a 
locked office and being 
stolen. 

King's answer to the prob- 
lem may not be the best for 
the key holding students at 
Harper, but some type of 
tighter regulation is needed 

The keys are a necessity to 
some students They enable 
the student to come in and use 
office space and facilities in 



the hours that they most often 
would be closed They give 
the early morning disc jockey 
a chance to get his show 
ready for the air. or the news 
reporter time to finish an arti- 
cle before deadline. 

The problem comes when 
keys are not returned and end 
up staying with people who 
are either not involved at pre- 
sent with studenl organiza- 
tions, or to people who never 
(Contlnacd an ptf D 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 

Alggnquin k Roselle Roads 

Palatine. ILSOOe? 

397-3000 



yMnv I)UI] (Kmr Pinna 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
ilent publication for the Har- 
per Cidlege campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col 
lege, its administration. 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
IS subject to editing All Let- 
ters lo the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 
461. 



T» H*tiing«. Jwuuy 20. 1983. P^)*: 



Lot 8, 9 give faeully pftrking gain ^ student loss 



Effective with the begin- 
ning o( the spnng semester. 
Monday. January 17. 1983. 
there is a change in the park 
ing regulations affecting 
Parking Lota » and 9 on the 
east iiae of campus. 

Parking Lot 8 is now re- 
served for facultyltafl mem- 
bers During the fall mbih- 
ter. it was designated a* ■ 
student lot Also, the west half 
(front half I of Lot » is re- 
•ervcd for faculty staff. Dur- 
itt faU semester, all of Uit • 
was a reserved faculty/staff 
k)t 

This change was made as a 
result of recommendations 
submitted to the President by 
a Parking Committee com- 
posed of administrators, 
faculty members, classified 
staff, and students. 

The faculty staff lots have 
aifM ported at all entrances 
•■d tte Public Safety Depart- 
ment will be issuing citations 
to all vehicles parked in the 
reserved lots which do not 
have a valid faculty staff 
parking permit displayed. 

Vehicles parked on the 
grass, blocking fire lanes, or 
parked in designated medic- 
al handicap lots without the 
proper permit, will be tick- 
eted. Medical permiu may be 
requested in the Health Ser 
vices Office. Room A 382 be- 
tween the hours of 8 15 am 
and 10:00 p m.. Monday 
through Friday — and 9 00 
a.m. to 12:00 Noon. Satur- 
days. 

Parking In the Dental 
Hygiene parking lot at the 
rear of Building D will only be 
permitted with a special 
narkiiig sticker. Ttiese will be 
tMiHd to patients on a daily 
basis and will be dated. Any 
cars parked in this lot Mon- 
day through Friday without • 
valid sticker will be ticketed. 
Vehicles blocking fire lanes 
and repeat violators of the 
medical handicap and re- 
served faculty staff lots will 
be towed at the expense of tke 
vehicle owner 



EucMAvwwa 



PARKING LOT MAP 

EFFECTIVE JANUARY 17. 1983 




A CoMegs CanMr 

fuonc vBnRnrt mw riani 
C Art, ConMiMing EducaHon 
tt a aw m u n ea md Science 
t Lactws-OamonMfMMn Cemsr 
f LMming Rasourca CenMr 
Vocational Tachnotogy Snaps and HhwiHirtaa 
H Vocational TacHnology Snooa and LaboiMaiias 
I ■ual n aaa. Sociai Sclanca. and VocatMnal CducalMn 
J Biial i iaaa. SacM Scianca. and Vocatlonil EducaUaa 
■ niysical BducaUon, AlMMIea. HacraMlon 
P ttintc tuiMtno, WMman-a Canlar 



U CanmicaLab 

V Paik AaanaQonsivl w^vanliOMSSil 



Zf^f^f^ Faculty and Staff 







Issue over key checkout 



tCantlnafd fram paitr Zl 
were involved with an orga- 
nization. 

Jeanne Pankanin. Director 
of Student Activities, feels 
that students should have the 
key to their respective office 
areas, as do 1. Perhaps it isn't 
the students with keys who 



are the problem The problem 
is with the key checkout poli- 
cy, and the follow up on the 
letters being sent out to stu- 
dents at the end of each 
school year. 

After all a system is only as 
good as the people handling 
the paperwork 



Triton College 
Spotisors P(H>try Contest 



Uiieiiipk>yinenl Support Group 



A support group for unem- 
ployeo men ana women is 
being sponsored by The 
Wooctfield Counseling Center 
■Breaktime' will begin 
meeting on Thursday. Jan. 
». from 12 to I p m at The 
Center offices on 1365 Wiley 
Road. Suite 146 in Schaum 
bura (1 block north of Tower 
alMeaclMm) 



The group has been formed 
for the purpose of providing 
encouragement, creative 
ideas, resource information, 
and motivation to both men 
and women who find them 
selves at a midway point be 
tween jotw Each weeks ses- 
sion will offer job seekers an 
opportunity to express their 
fnistrations. gather new in- 



sights from others in the 
group, and ask questions ab 
out how to increase the effec 
tiveness of their job search 
skills Those who are under 
employed or facing a career 
change are also invited to 
participate 

Each group session is free. 
a beverage will be provided, 
and sack lunch is welcome 
Further informalion is avail 
able by calling The Wood! leld 
Counseling Center at asz^iSOZ. 



Poetry lovers are invited to 
enter the second annual "Sa 
lute to the Arts Poetry Con 
test" sponsored by Triton Col- 
lege s School of Arts and Sci- 
ences Themes for the com 
petition are freedom, triumph 
and dilemmas 

One poem for each theme 
category may be submitted 
Each poem entered must be 
limited to 60 lines Entries 
must t>e original and should 
not have been previously pub 
lished or copyrighted Poems 
must be received by March 
21. 1SS3. 

Each poem should be a 
separate typed entry and in- 
clude the following informa- 
tion: name of poet, address. 
country or origin and theme 
Poets whose national lan- 
guage IS not English are en 
couraged to enter the contest 
However, an English transla- 
tion must accompany each 



work that is submitted in the 
poet's national language. All 
poetry will be judged in its 
English translation. 

Poems will be initially 
judged by a committee of Tri- 
ton College instructors. Poet 
Lisel Mueller. 1981 American 
Book Award Winner, will 
select the 10 winning poems in 
each theme category Win 
ning entries will be included 
with winners of a local poetry 
and graphics contest in a pub- 
lication saluting the arts. 

Names of winners will be 
announced on April 19 Win- 
ners will be notified by mail. 

Because of the administra- 
tive costs involved in return- 
ing submitted poetry. Triton 
CoUege will not be able to re- 
turn any entries. 

Poets should send their 
work to Triton College, c o Sa- 
lute to the Arts. 2000 Fifth 
Ave.. River Grove, IL 60171. 



Ptg^ *. Th« H Mtingw. Jmiirv 20. i 




CAD/CAM 
Open House 

Harper 8 new CAD CAM 
Training Center will be shown 
to the public at an open house 
on Sunday. Jan 23 from I 
p.m to 4 30 p m The facility 
IS located in the Plum Grove 
Executive Center. 1002 E 
Algonquin Road. Schaum 

At the open house, visitors 
will tour the facility and see 
demonstrations of different 
CAD applications Operators 
at the terminals will discuss 
the use of computer aided de 
sign in space planning, solids 
modeling, and other design 
projects College officials will 
provide an overview of the 
programs, the Center's re- 
sources, and educational 
offenngs that are planned at 
the facility Refresbments 
will be served and there will 
be time for informal discus- 
sion with college officials and 
persons who currently work 
with CAD systems 

ITT Scholarship 

The School of Business 
Administration at the Illinois 
Institute of Technology, rec 
ognizing the high cost of high 
er education, is offering 12 
partial tuition scholarships 
i$2,S00yearlv for use over a 
4-year pehoJi for the coming 
academic year These scho- 
larship will be offered to out 
standing applicants to the 
Business Scnitoi who wish to 
study in any of the 8 spe 
cialitations. 

The specializations are eco- 
nomics finance, marketing, 
accountmg. human resources 
management, industrial 
management, and informa 
tion resources management 
(best summarized as compu 
ter based business adminis 
trationi Should anyone wish 
to know more about the Busi 
ness School at I IT. please feel 
free to contact Nathan R 
Keith, the Assistant Dean, at 
area code SI2 Sfi7 SIM 

Legal Technology 
Entrance Exam 

Each month. Harper Col 
lege offers an entrance ex 
amination for admission to 
the Harper College Legal 
Technology Program The 
purpose of the test IS not to de- 
termine entrance eligibility, 
but to ascertain which 
courses are the most suitable 
entry level course* lor each 
student 

The Harper College Legal 
Technology Program is a 
course of study designed to 
prepare students to serve as 
paralegals in business, law. 
or government offices, 

"nie Harper program is also 
oMered to students from other 
college districts as part of a 
state wide cooperative aaree 
ment which permits students 
to take many of the required 



courses at '.heir local com 
munity colleges 

Prospective students plan- 
ing spring entry into the prog 
ram may register to attend 
an orientation session and ex 
amination at Harper on Jan 
27 or Feb. 24, Participants 
may choose a 9 a m or 6 p,m 
session on either date. To be 
scheduled for these activities. 
Ext Ml 

Application for admission 
to the college must be com 
pleted prior to the orientation 
and examination Contact the 
Admissions Office at 397 MOO. 
Ext -TiK, to request the Legal 
Technology packet of in 
formation which includes a 
college application, the list of 
requirements (or entry into 
the Legal Technology prog 
ram and other pertinent 
materials 

Free Concert at 
Roosevelt 

The Roosevelt University 
Brass Ensemble will present 
a free concert on Jan 30 at 3 
p.m at the Northwest Cam 
pus. 410 .\' Arlington Heights 
Rd . Arlington Heights 

Thomas Crown, director of 
the Brass Ensemble, will con 
duct the concert, sponsored 
by the university s Chicago 
Musical College 

For further information 
call the Northwest Campus at 
2S3-9I20O 

Spring European 
Study Program 

"Classical and Modern Pat 
terns of European Art and 
Culture" is the title of a col 
lege credit study program 
being sponsored by Harper 
College The three week trip 
to Belgium. Great Britain, 
France and Spam is planned 
for the peritxl from .May 22 to 
June 12 and will be led by 
John A Knudsen. professor of 
art The total cost of the trip 
is tl68>> plus tuition 

Participants m the culture 
tour will earn three hours of 
undergraduate or graduate 
credit Several pre travel lee 
tures and .seminars will be 
conducted to brief travelers 
on customs and cultures of 
the areas to be visited Mate 
rials including a syllabus, 
reading lists, and course 
otowctives and requu-ements 
will be furnished at these ses 
sions Classes will also be 
held following the trip 

Major areas of art and cul 
ture on the European conti 
nent will be visited, including 
the cities of Brussels. London. 



Puzil* Anmvar 



rvTJiiriTii 



EOBE 
GBOOC DGQaO' 

n DQOc ecD 

DQ GDDOC DO 
OOQ OQGOQ O 



OGOD CODD 



BOCJ oacQ Q 
OODQQ OQOOQ 



Paris. Segovia. Madrid and 
Avignon Numerous on-the 
spot visitations to artistic 
monuments, museums and 
architecture are scheduled 

Profesor Knud.sen s career 
includes 20 years of teaching 
experience in both the studio 
arts and humanities He has 
studied abroad and been a 
frequent visitor to Europe 
and has previously been a 
leader of similar tours 

To obtain an enrollment 
form for the educational tour 
or to receive further informa 
tion. call Knudsen at Ext 283 

SATs at 
Roosevelt 

A special 12 hour course for 
taking the Scholastic Apti- 
tude Test I SAT I exams is 
being offered at Roosevelt 
University's Northwest Cam 
pus The course will concen 
trate on helping students 
learn the principles of pre- 
test study techniques, pacing 
and methods to deal with par 
ticular kinds of questions. 

The morning session from 9 
am to noon will focus on the 
verbal section of the test, 
sentence completion, verbal 
analogies and reading The 
afternoon session from I to 4 
p m will review basic math 
and algebra needed to sue 
cessfuUy complete the apti- 
tude test The fee is i85 

The course will take place 
Saturdays through March 12, 
The Northwt»st Campus is lo- 
cated at 410 N Arlington 
Heights Rd . Arlington 
Heists For furttier informa 
tion call Roosevelt's Non 
Credit Division at 341-3637 

Program Board 

Little Hinges Swing Big 
Doors - Program Board '83, 
Be a part of the crowd that 
makes it happen Expand 
your horizons in a friendly, 
but businesslike almost 
phere l Become more effec- 
tive in telephone relations 2 
Deal with bands and perfor 
mers, 3 Learn to deal with 
technical aspects of various 
events 4 Public relations 5 
Learn how to become a real 
leader Come check us out - 
It will be worth your while 
For more information, call 
Ext 274 




w » ^*• V]<wMMn« C 




For th« 1 3lh Straight Year 

Daytena Beach 

Spring Br*ak 1983 



PrMay. M^wU 1 



Aprtif 



8 trntUing Day*-? muhilarating NighHiV 

I Xmmr ta t mum. 

MriMt'S 

Col) and Compor* 

•«v«~153<ST94 



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CROSS WORD PUZZLE 



ACROSS 
t N<Mn(npari. 

coHKllvaly 
SBwds 

11 Spin 

12 mooes 
doisge 

u TtM-ee-ioed 

siom 
IS Soaks 

17 Skelch 

18 Wming tkjid 
SO Appontom 
23 Organ ol 

sighl 

26 ^mo 
28 Tautomc 

dMty 
79Barl«gatty 
31 Shredf 
33 Arabian 

chwftaH^ 
JSShul 
36HopeMs*- 

ness 
39 Twirls 

42 — Cia 

43 Lcmg note 



45 Kind ol 



46Cov«r 
48 Aquatic 
mammal 

50 Greek wner 

51 Land 



53 PmiaN duck 

55 Oigraph 

56 Gives up 
59 Pan ol PTA 
61 Small inoois 
62Hand4e 

DOWN 

1 Tips 

2 Nf L poaillon 

3 Organ of 



4 Stalk 
SMadtter- 



6 Poatacrlpi 
Mbr 

7 Faroe 
wtwiwind 

SOoal 



9 Weary 
lOKMar 
11 un 
13PMcKer« 
16 Let II stand 
19 Windy day 
toys 

2 1 Time perndt 

22 Locations 
25 Frolics 

27 Public slora- 

houae 
30 Musical 

inatrument 
32 Slur over 
34 OisturbarKe 
36Po«tpona 

37 0rawoul 

38 Wtwal tradtt 

40 Swimming 

41 Shrewd 
44 Lure 
47 Traced 
49Hmdpan 
52 Actor 

Wallacn 
54 Before 
57 Small 



58Abtir one 

snip 
60 Babylonian 

deny 




To all English, 
business and 
journalism majors: 

Put your classroom training into practice. 
Became a member of the Harbinger staff 
and watch your writing skills improve. You 
will receive the added benefit of seeing 
your work in print and having a portfolio to 
show prospective employers. 

All of the Harbinger staff are students, 
many of whom also have jobs. We cannot of- 
fer any salary or academic credit, but we 
can offer a chance to get to know some very 
nice people. 

Apply in the Harbinger office, 
A367, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

In addition to writers, we need photo- 
graphers and students who would like 
to learn newspaper layout and headline 
writing. 



I 



TTw Haftangw, January 20. 1963. Pag* S 



Robot development part of technological revolution 



A significant Dart of thr 
Mw tectaeiegical revohitian 
a* «wfW is •Kptnenciiig i« 
timmmA and devctopmcnl 
of robots It WM not until the 
relatively recent break 
Ural)* wMb the minute sUi 
MMdiip* (waBtr than iMp- 
« dte) HmI robotics became 
mocn more prscticsl The 
•"chips" serve as the 
"braaa" ol the robou aad eo 
aUt tbtn to perform many 
trariad tasks since they are 
programmable and reprog 
raaamable. The reproeramm 

■a laHgv Moaaaofy to ralaai. 
boy new machinery, now 
hardware, etc Robots can 
easily be reprogrammed to 



carry on new taslis when 
styles or product lines 



The Robot Institutes of 
America 19«1 survey re 
veaM that Japan was using 
14.2M industrial robots the 
US. 4.M» and Germany 1.42(1 
Robots are classified by the 
way they are controlled. Ser- 
vo-controlled robots are of 
medium and high technola^. 
are the most complex with 
gratter capabilities and Mgtl- 
er owl Non-servo robots per 
form a sincle lasii. uaitally a 
pick and place function, are 
relatively simple to operate. 
easv to program and main 
tain Cenerally. robots are 
suited to perform bormR re 



From ttw desk of 



Fred VaitvH 

petitious tasks They are also 
ideal for unsafe, hazardous, 
and health threatening tunc 
tions 

According to Walter K 
Wiesel. Vice-President of 
Prab Conveys. Inc a robot 
manufacturer. "Robots are 
the only tool the United States 
has available that affects vir 
lually every manufacturing 
process such as die casting, 
plastics, glass handling, 
press loading, machine tool 



loading, forging, spot weld- 
ing, material transfer, 
assembly, investment cost 
ing. sholbla-sting. paintmg 

The number of jobs that 
robots can do is growing rv 
ery day "There are estimates 
of a 3S and 42 per cent annual 
growth rate in applications 
Some newer uses are: 

1) Assembly tasks — in- 
creased use of Servo- 
controlled, sophisticated 
robots. 

2) Nuclear applications — 
handling tasks, processing 
nuclear waste — decommis 
stoning nuclear reactors, re- 
furbishing operating plants 
and in cases of failure in nuc- 
lear reactors 



Obseners my computers iiill change way 
students go to college in 1983 



myi w*T8 or stvoying 

HA.MHNC. IN WIIKK...AND 
MAKINt. OATKS 
rOMPLTER CENTERS 
BEING Ol'TSTRIPPED BY 
STUDBNTS" OWN 
MACiaNBaby David Gaede 
cCPS>— Iowa Stale junior 
Joha SMltoo is finishing his 
iMt pafan of the term . hun- 
cka^aWr Wa Apple II Plus 
■iLiaiMWPilir. CoMpinng 
wMk a ww« prvccaaing prog 
ram. be scans his wor1i by 
toMcbiog a few more keys, 
a few sentences. 
aome minor last 

etian«es 

And when he prepares le 
turn the homework in. he 
doean t collate papers into 
piaatK report covers «r puU 
oa boots to trudge through the 
a*«w to his instructors' 



d. he simply telb the 

computer to send his papers 
to the university's main com- 
puter In the morning, his 



teachers will ask the main 
computer for Sutton's work. 
and then grade it Electron! 
cally 

At Idaho State, music ma 
Jors compose and analyze 
songs on microcomputers 
Art students ■paint' with 
special computer graphics 
tablets that allow them to ere 
ate video art projects 

At Carnegie Mellon L'ni 
versity. aspiring poets and 
playwrights consult compu 
ter programs to help them 
with English. 

By next fall, you won t be 
able to enroll at Carnegie 
Mellon unless you agree to 
buy your own IBM Personal 
Computer 

The long anticipated cam 
pus computer revolution, in 
other words, has finally be 
gun to reach students 

Computers have been nos 
iiw into college libranes and 
offices for years now. and 
have been increasingly avail- 



THE ELECTROH 

The NEW. painless 
Hair Removal program 



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I Introductory OFFili 

I First 1 5 minute treatment '^ ^ |l 

' for only J^ 00 with thii coupon J ,1 

1 Ofter expires Feb 5. 1983 _»«i_— 'I 



able to students on many 
campuses But just last 
spnng. Harvard students still 
caught administrators una 
ware when the> lugged word 
processors into class to lake 
finals Harvard administra 
tors, like counterparts around 
the country, had to scramble 
to draw up w ays iif regulating 
student personal computer 
use, which is quickly outstrip 
ping the centralized compu- 
ter centers becoming com- 
mon at Harvard 

Indeed, with falling micro^ 
computer costs, more and 
t>etter software available, 
and lighter, more 
streamlined hardware on the 
market. 1983 promises to l>e 
the year in which micros will 
begin to change substantially 
the way students go to col 
lege 

"At the risk of being trite, 
the personal computer will 
become as much a part of life 
as the telephone, if not more 
so." predicts Bruce Schim- 
ming, IBM's education indus- 
try administrator 

Students are already using 
computer work stations and 
their own units to play remote 
games, carry or electronic 
conversations, send jokes, 
and even arrange dates as 
well as do their work in new 
ways 

Iowa States Sutton does his 
homework on the micro- 
coinputer his fraternity— De 

Ita fau Delta- purchased for 

its members to use for per- 
sonal as well as fraternity 
business 

■We use it for just about 
anything you can imagine," 
Suiton boasts "By spending 
eight hours of work at the 
computer, 1 save 40 hours of 
study time .And when it com 
ea to' doing budget and finan 
cial reports for the fraternity. 
I can do in 20 minutes what 
used to take days to do manu 




The Complete Computer System 

f 




The Kayro N Computer and the Daisywriter Letter 

QuaHTy Prinlar - A Powerlul Computer System at an 

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RRST MIDWEST COMPUTER SYSTEMS 
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ally 

Like many other micro 
computers. DelU Tau DelU s 
is connected through regular 
telephone lines to the uni 
versitys main computer, as 
well as to other national com- 
puter networks and data 
bases, allowing the fraternity 
members to communicate 
with other computers across 
campus or across the nation. 
Now, virtually every col 
l^e requires students to take 
"'computer literacy" courses 
Most schools now have cam 
pus computing centers, and 
many are installing micros in 
dorms, libraries, classrooms, 
and fraternity houses 

Marquette for instance, is 
linking dorm computers to 
the school's two main compu- 
ters. 

Duke University has instal 
led some 2(10 IBM Personal 
Computers in residence halls 
and other buildings around 
campus to give students "un- 
limited access to compu- 
ters" 

Baylor. North Carolina 
State. Norte Dame, and Illi 
nois State, among many 
others, are also installing 
dorm c-omputers. 

Students do use them The 
University of Oregon has to 
keep its 15 dorm computer 
stations open 24 hoursa-day 
to meet demand 

But the idea of making 
computers available only in 
certain areas - computer 
centers, dorm stations, or 
even in fraternity houses — is 
fast becoming a thing of the 
past 

Instead, observers say. 
there will soon be a computer 
lor every student. And col- 
leges will become "wirrd' so 
that personal computers can 
be plugged in and used vir- 
tually everywhere on 
campus 

■ In the last five years the 
number of computer termin- 
als on campus has gone from 
under 400 to nearly 1000." 
says Dartmouth computer 
center Director William 
Arms, "and we expect that to 
increase to over 4000 within 
the next five years 

Dartmouth, like many 
other schools, is "getting 
away from the idea of cluster 
ing computers together, and 
movmg towards the idea that 
each individual should have 
his or her own computer in 
their dorm or office " 

"And when that happens, " 
says IBM's Schimming, 
•■when you suddenly go to a 
situation where a student can 
be sitting at a keyboard of his 
or her own. not ]ust spending 
four hours per week on a com- 
puter at the library or compu 
ter center, then you re §omg 
to aee some dramatic differ- 



3 1 Health care — to help 
aged and physically hand- 
icapped. 

41 Agriculture - spraying 
crops, crop dusting, tilling 
ground — even feeding cows. 

SI Undersea activities — 
bridge building, geological 
surveving. shipbuilding. 

6) Construction - fabrica- 
tion of high-rise buildings — 
paint spraying bridges. 

And finally, the use of com- 
puter aided design and com- 
puter assisted manufac- 
turing. 

Martin. Gail M Industrial 
Robots Join the Work Force" 
Occupational Outlook (fuartcrly. 
i;.S. Department of Labor. Fall 
19B2 pp 2 tl 



ences in the way things are 
done." 

In a joint experiment with 
IBM. Carnegie Mellon is one 
of the front runners in the 
race to become the nation's 
first "wired campus" CMU 
freshmen will be required to 
iMiy their own computers next 
fall at an estimated cost of 
$750 per vear. in addition to 
their annual $10,000 tuition- 

"By 1985. our goal is to build 
a network of 7500 personal 
computers on campus." says 
CMU sfiokesman Don Hale. 
"Each student will purchase 
his or her own computer and 
take it with them when they 
leave." 

Drexcl University, too, will 
require all entering freshman 
to buy their own computers 
next year. 

"'A kid who comes to us 
next year. " explains Bernard 
Sagik. Drexe! Vice President 
of Academic Affairs, "will 
graduate in 1968. and will be 
working in a world that will 
be totally involved in in- 
formation and computer tech- 
nology. It would be an injus- 
tice to deny our students the 
opportunity to learn how to 
use this new technology." 

Nevertheless, a National 
Assessment of Education 
Programs study last year 
warned that unless more was 
done to educate students ab- 
out computers, as many as 
two million high school 
graduates would be without 
the essential skills necessary 
for employment in the ""in- 
formation society" of the 

isgos 

But not everyone is con 
vinced computer literacy 
should be ranked with read- 
ing, writing and arithmetic as 
one of education's basic aims. 

"I just don't think it's 
necessary for everybody to 
need to know how to assemble 
and program a computer." 
says Robert Kelman. Colora- 
do State's computer science 
chief. '"Vou don't have to 
know how a television set 
works to turn it on and watch 
a program. .\nd you don't 
have to know how to program 
a computer to keep recipes 
and balance your checkbook 
on one." 

Last spring, moreover, the 
Committee on Basic Skills 
Education, a California- 
based consumer group, 
warned that many colleges 
and high schools were being 
"oversold" on microcorapu- 

While there are legitimate 
needs for personal compu- 
ters, the group advises, col- 
leges should guard against 
"computer overkill and the 
'bandwagon effect' being 
promulgated by the micro- 
computer industry to put 
costly general purpose com- 
puters into virtually every 
American classroom." 



I' 



P«»» 8 T»» H^tKngw .Jinu«ry ». UM 



Tootsie" ranks #1 with moviegoers 



■TOOTSIE" 
DtrMtMl hy Sydwy ttUmk 
PnAirnI bv Sydwy Paflack iMl 
Dtck Rlrkanh 

Sciw^ptay b> Larry Gelbart aid 
Hmay Sckiaaal 

Mirkael Dority Oaralk; 
^4lrka*h ~ Duiia Halhua 
Jmllr — JrHka Laaf 
awrfy — Trrrt Garr 
■aa — Dakwy Calvoiaa 

**• 

What can I say about "Toot 
sie" that hasn't already be«n 
said ■Tootsie, '■ which was 
released before Christmas, 
has been critically acclaimed 
and heartily embraced by 
moviegoers. 

"Tootsie" is a first class 
production from the word 
"go " Dustin Hoffman, whose 
last picture, Kramer vs 
Kramer. " won him an 
Academy Award in 1979. sur 
raiBdB himself with top notch 
pvfw luers. Jessica Lange. a 
rMac star who made waves 
in "The Postman Always 
Rings Twice" and Dabney 
Coleman from ■9 to 5 " and 
"On Golden Pond" are just a 
few of the performers with a 
list of film credits Sydney 
Pollack, a veteran director. 
and experienced screenwri- 
ter. Larry GUbert add to the 



ingredients of this fine for 
mula 

For those of you who ha 
ven't seen "Tootsie." here is 
a summary Hoffman plays 
Michael Dorsey. an unem 
ploy able actor Dorsey can't 
get a role because of his "dif 
ficult " performing habits He 
needs money to get his room- 
mate's play produced His 
roommate.' Bill Murray, is 
one of the highlight.^ of "Tool 
sie " Murray asked that his 
name not appear in the cre- 
dits 

The only job Dorsey can get 
IS in a soap opera called 
"Southwest General. " by 
which his girlfriend was re- 
jected Thus he creates 
Dorothy Michaels, who be- 
comes a soap opera heroine. 

Dorothy Michaels' prob- 
lems just begin, two men fall 
for the himher, and Dorothy 
falls in love with Jessica 
Lange, all of which sets up 
some great comic situations 

Dorothy gets the name 
"Tootsie ■ from the director 
of "Southwest General." Ron. 
played by Dabney Coleman 
Ron is the typical macho 
male, which enrages 
Dorothy. Tootsie becomes a 
women's hero. 

The comedy of this film 



works for a couple of reasons 
— good, solid acting, a funny 
premise that can go m a num- 
ber of directions, and a fair 
amount of slapstick 

One problem that bothered 
me was the message of 

TooUie ' 

Hoffman as Tootsie sees the 
light of males treating 
females as objects in which 
the male may have double 
standards and play with the 
feelings of women 'V'ou would 
think Hoffman would treat his 
girlfnend a bit better Instead 
he treats her as bad as Ron 
treats Julie (Jessica Lange 1 
A double standard in the 
film's own message 

The film is a vehicle for 
Hoffman's acting ability 
Without his stunning por- 
trayal of a women there 
would be nothing here But, in 
fact, he makes Tootsie so real 
it seems he has a multiple 
personality. Hoffman un- 
doubtedly will be nominated 
for an Academy Award 
again. 

If you haven't seen "Toot- 
sie" by all means go and en- 
joy yourself This is truly a 
fine picture, very, very 
funny 



Christm€us flicks are chock full o' 
disappointment for theater patrons 



To answer the immortal 
question that is often asked of 
movie reviewers "See any 
good movies lately''" The 
answer is a resounding 
"yw!" 

The Christmas flicks this 
year have been the biggest 
disappointment since last 
year's box office bomb. 
"Reds." 

The nation's top five 
movies of the month have just 
been released, and the results 
are dismal to say the least: 

1. "Tootsie" 

1 "U Hours" 

J. "The VenHct" 

4. 'The Dark Crystal" 

5 -The Toy 

Dustin Hoffman's perform- 
ance in "Tootsie " was 
tremendous The plot, howev- 
er, was at times very tire- 
some and predictable Let's 
face it. folks, the story seems 
to have a remarkable similar 
style to the less successful 
summer film. "Victor Vic- 
tona " 

Nick Nolte and Eddte Mur 
phy possessed extraordinarv 
wit and charm in "48 Hours ' 
I believe this film should be 
#1. not "Tootsie ' However, 
the film did not need all that 
blood and guts spattered all 
over the silver screen The 




^ Brian 
Frechette 



movie could have achieved 
the same effect without all 
that violence. 

"The Verdict " has l)een re- 
ceived with mixed reviews 
across the country I believe 
that a film of this caliber 
would have received better 
reviews if it was released in 
early February The reason 
being that serious films such 
as this are not what America 
wants to see while they are 
trying to enjoy themselves at 
Christmastime 

With lU dull beginning and 
predictable plot, the Dark 
Crystal " could have been 
filmed with a bit more excite 
ment than it possessed Jim 
Henson did however, make 
the audience believe that the 
characters were real and not 
just puppets The storyline 
built to a climatic ending 



which kept the audience on 



the edge of their seats. 

It seems that I'm not alone 
in the fact that I haven't seen 
"The Toy •■ Many Chicago 
area residents have shied 
away from the film in droves. 
This fact seems rather 
strange because it's rated 
fifth among the top five 
movies, and has done very 
well across the rest of the 
country 

"Best Friends" seemed 
funny at times, however it 
seemed to get boring after the 
middle of the film "The acting 
overall was awful, and the 
story was as old as the history 
of moviemaking No wonder 
the movie didn't even make it 
in the top five. 

Keep in mind that these are 
my own opinions regarding 
these films, and as a movie 
reviewer I can only say what 
I think Many people may 
have conflicting ideas about 
the films I just mentioned. 

If so. I invite you to write a 
letter to the editor stating 
your opinions. It would be 
even better if some people 
who enjoy watching movies 
would stop by the Harbinger 
office and express an interest 
m reviewing movies. Your 
cooperation would be greatly 
appreciated 



Coose Dropyla^s 



•ByJiiBMartla 



(rnm^il^orp)'' 



***■ 'fjATCM. t 











In 'Tbotala". Duil n HnWni^i .t.>. .. m->.-f) fTnraay ■ rta d lcilsd but 
iWuggllnQ aelor who Anally nnnagM to tand a iMdIng rote In a 
daytime .cap o|i*a by audMonlnB •• a womw. OoiomylllchMla 



By jMepk SawMiers ^' 



TV SOAPS'" telephone 
service begins February 1 



Have you been losing sleep 
because you missed your 
favorite soap opera this after- 
noon? Have you seriously 
considered renting or buying 
a video recorder to capture 
those missed episodes of "All 
My Children "' Is your phone 
tied up every day as you call 
your friends to find out what 
happend on"General Hos- 
pitaf'? 

If your answer to any or all 
of the above questions is yes. 
then you need TV SOAPS! 
TV SOAPS is Chicagoland's 
telephone information ser- 
vice that provides daily up- 
dates of each of the 12 day- 



time soap operas. You simply 
dial TV-SOAPS' (887- 
62771 and tell the operator 
which soap, and you'll then 
hear a one-minute taped sum- 
mary of that days events 
This is a free service and is 
available Monday through 
Friday, 9 a.m. to 9 p m Fresh 
updates are recorded and 
ready within one-half hour af- 
ter each show airs Weekends 
feature that entire week's 
worth of summaries for each 
soap. 

TV. SOAPS hits Chicago 
February 1. With TV. SOAPS 
you'll never miss another 
soap. 



Do you Enjoy; 

— Watching movies? 

— Attending concerts? 

— Listening to Albums? 
—Going to restaurants? 

Why not write about your 
entertainment experiences. 

The Harbinger is looking for movie, 
concert, album and restaurant reviewers. 

To apply, simply stop by the 
Harbinger Office. A367 

The HARBINGER. for the experience 



Tb. H«tt»ng». J-Hwy 20. 1983. Piga 7 





Hula Hoop 



Can you twiri a hula 
Enter the Harbingers hul 
hoop oonleal and try to win 
the grand priie 

Judging will be by three 
members of the Harbinger 
staff In case of a tie. judges 
will take into account the 
style, bearing and talent of 
each contMUM. 

Applications are availaWe 
in the HarMi«tr office, K-W 
ApphcaaU mmA •»•>»* their 
proficieiiey to be accepted as 
oonteatants 

Dance Contest 

Rock around the clock at 
the Dance Contest sponaored 
by the Peer Counselors and 
WHCM The contest begins at 
12 4S am on the secoad noor 
at BIdg A. Featured dances 
include the "Twist" and the 
■Swim " The winning couple 
will each receive the top five 
albums from HO 

AppUcaliaiiB may be picked 
up in the Student Activities 
office, A-S3i. or at the Peer 
Counseling UWe in Bldg J 
(across from the theater), 
and must be returned to the 
Student Activities office by 
Jan 21 



If 

♦ 
If 

Jf 



Join the celebration of 
the discovery of a cure 

for 

Cabin Fever 



9:00 

9:30-10:15 

10:30-11:00 

11:00-11:45 

12:00 

12:45 

2:00 

3:00 

4:00-6:00 

6:00 



Schedule 

Doors Open 
Band 

Look-alike contest 
Hula-Hoop contest 

Band 

Films 

Dance contest 

Muscle man/Bikini contest 

Pool and ping-pong contest 

Sing-a-long 

Bike raffle winner chosen 



Ttekets are on sale in Student Activities Office^ 
$3 fS smdents^th valid ID and M for the pubhc 



yk- 
yk- 

If 



Look alike 



^ $3 tor students wiin vmiu 1 1-- »■•».■ *- •— •- .-- t^ 



Bike Raffle 

A Schwinn lO^speed bike is 
being raffled by the Food Ser 
vice Club Onlv 400 tickets 
will be sold Tickets are now 
available from members of 
the Food Service Club and are 
11 each 

The lucky winner will be 
drawn at 6 a.m and need not 
be present to win. 

Pool 

The tournament will begin 
at 3 am on the third floor of 
Bldg A Sponsored by the 
Student Senate. 1st priie is 
tZS. 2nd priie is a pool stick 
and 3rd priie is 10 hours of 
free play at the Harper game 
room „ 

For more information, call 
E«t. 2*4, or stop m the Stu- 
dent Senate office. 




Hey everybody! Surf's up! 
During the next two weeks we 
are conducting a frantic, ex- 
tensive search for two indi- 
viduals who bear a striking 
resemblance to Frankie Ava 
Ion and Annette Funicello We 
are making this desperate, 
all-systems go search in 
order to give these two indi- 
viduals their just reward. 

Anyone having any in- 
formation on this story can 
nil out an application in order 
to receive a time to be 
screened Applications are 
available in the Student Acti 
vities office, A 336, and must 
be returned by Jan. 24. Spon- 
sored by the Program Board. 

Muscle man 

For thrilU and frills, see the 
most muscular muscle-bound 
men and the curviest of 
curves on the prettiest of 

girls. _, . 

A $50 bill will be awartled 
for the best couple in the con- 
test. Applications will be 
taken at the Student Activi 
lies office through January 
24. 

Ping Pong 

Follow the bouncing ball as 
it travels at lightning speed 
across and back agian — it's 
the hard core Pmg-Pong 
Tournament There will be 
open play from midnight to 3 
am The contest slarU at 3 
a.m. Priies will be awarded 
at the end of the contest. 

ThU contest is sponsored by 
the Intramurals Department. 
For more information, con- 
Uct WaUy Reynolds, Ext. 285. 

Sing along 

Wind down your evening at 
a -Fireplace Sing A Long" 
from 4 to 6 am Many musi 
cians are needed Applica 
tions are available in the Stu- 
dent .Activities office, and at 
the Peer Counseling table in J 
Bldg. and must be returned to 
the Student Activities office 
by Jan. 21. 



Need extra cash fast? 

Sell your unwanted 

possessions through the 

Harbinger Classifieds. 

Students advertise free 

Non-Student rate is 
$4.00 for 8 lines 

Call ext. 460 or 461 

OR stop by the 
Harbinger Office A-367 



To help you warm up on this 
cold January night, we are 
bringing you the siiiling, 
scorching sounds of the raulti- 
talented band Jinx 

Jinx IS one definite way to 
make the mercury climb As 
one of Chicago s hottest acU, 
they have continued to con 
quer the audiences at such 



, as Haymaker's, Pointe 
i:ast. The Thirsty Whale and 
Chicagofest 

They have departed from 
being a weak. Benetar clone 
and have become a band that 
has Its own. original, energe 
tic sound whose ability to rev 
up an audience couldn't be 
kept under wraps for long. 

Get ready to heat up with 
Jinx But be careful — you 
mi^t just bum 




Classified Classified 



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Student classified ads 
are FREE. 



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Special Interest 

Sessk>ns 
— Ul Chicago 

Students interested in 
transferring to the Umversity 
of Illinois at Chicago are in^ 
vited to attend any or all ol 
five special interest sessions. 
The college is located at 801 
South Morgan, Chicago S^ 
sions are scheduled for the 
following Saturdays Feb 5 
_ Liberal Arts and Sciences, 
10 a.m. to noon; Feb. 5 — 
Architecture and Art, 1 to 3 
p m ; Feb 19 - Engineenng, 
10 am. to noon: Feb. 26 — 
Business Administration. 10 
a m to noon; Feb. 26 — 
Liberal Arts and Sciences, 1 
to 3 p.m. 

For further information, 
contact the school at 9964MS8. 



P^* •. Tlw H^Mngiir. Jamwy 



20. 1* 



.Sport 



Hawks hope for better 1983 



•»-***" Men's Basketball 



The Hawks hkM -tt Mi the 

middir of a losing streak 
coming off d decisive 7*M 
loa.o to Truman in Chicago 
rnfortunately the losses coo 
linue into B3 when Harper 
attempts to break a four 
game lomng .streak ax they 
enter the toughest part of 
their tMMil. playing No 2 
ranked DllPafle on Tuesday 

Up until the rally stoppin^f 
e-7a km to Triton, the Hawks 
liad hMB uaMeatttl, with an 
laarMMvc M racwd. 

The TritM loaa. bvwevtr. 
wa» only the first against 
arven tough teams which fol 
towed. In the next game at 
O0aibjl on December !>. the 
Hawks lost to Illinois Valley 
to a M Ml effort Despite the 
toM. star guard Bill Hubly 
totalled seventeen points. 
aaaWed three points and was 
tough on defense, stealing two 
potential baskets away from 
Illinois Valley Top notch 
guard Larry Telischow had IS 
of tke ifawks M points, steal 

atwo de<efiaivelv Forward 
Ktoinschmidt added 10 
mora points, and had a game 
high 10 rebounds Bob Brown 
piJled down fi. and Tim Phi 
lipp and Scolt Kotws each had 
five Philipp robbed Illinois 
Valley with three steals, but it 
WM simply not enough Illi- 
noto Valley won it. M-W 

FoUowing the disappointing 
lllinou Valley loss, the Har- 
per Hawks were determined 
to starl winning again, and 
win they did The Hawks 
bounced back and showed 
Waubonsee that they did not 
intend to lose this one 
Waubonsee found out the 
hard way. why the Hawks are 
such a feared team in a tough 
division They also were 
shown why Harper's Bill Hu^ 
blv IS one of the finest in the 
league Hubly totalled 26 
points, including 4 free 
throws Hubly also shared the 
lead in rebounding pulling 
down 6 along with teammate 
Tim Philipp. the freshman 
center from Prospect High 
School Philipp totalled 10 
points, being assisted by Hu- 
bly. who had 4 assisU Consis 
lent guard Larry Telischow 
added 10 points to the victory 
as Harper rolled over 
Waubonsee fi3^» 

Harper represented the Un- 
ited States well, beating Ice 



land in a way out of 
conlerence game The lead- 
ing scorer against Iceland 
was Seott Kobus. the excel- 
lent freshman forward from 
Elk ('.rove He totalled l« 
points, pulling down II re 
bounds Tim Philipp, the 6 4 
center lead the team with 12 
rebounds He along with Bill 
Hubly. scored 12 points Hu 
idy also had » assists. Larry 
TMlKtww ataoaHiitad wed. 
H* had S as Rather iqneidwd 
by Iceland 74-70. 

Coming off two needed 
wins, the Hawks arrived m 
Des Plaines confident that 
they would improve their 
streak to three games. Con^ 
sidermg sophomore forward 
Ed Klemschmidt was out with 
an ankle mjurv. the Hawks 
hung tough By halftime. 
hawcver the Hawks trailed 
M-». with guards Bill Hubly 
and Larry Telischow doing 
most of the scoring Then 
came the second half Harper 
showed Oakton what they're 
made of With Klemschmidt 
out. the Hawks played with 
stamina, desire, and superior 
coaching The Hawks came 
back from their half time de 
feat, and rallied to win de- 
cisively, crushing Oakton 74- 
66 The catalyst here was 
teamwork, with freshman 
center Tim Philipp leading 
the way Philipp scored 19 
points, and had 17 rebounds 
Teammate Bill Hubly. the 
S°3" sophomore guard from 
St Viator totalled 18 points 
for the day. with 7 assists 
Guard Larrv Telischow also 
had 18 points Bob Brown, the 
talented freshman forward 
from Milwaukee, had 15 
points and 1 1 retxMinds. Coach 
Bechtold did an excellent ** 
of keeping the team together 
despite the injury of Ed 
Kleinschmidt 

The Hawks three-game 
winning streak was hushed in 
Chicago as Truman pounded 
Harper 74-S4 despite the 
heroics of forward Bob 
Brown Brown had 8 of the 
Hawks' 40 points in the first 
half, then he poured it on m 
the second half giving him a 
game high total of 20 points, 
with 7 rebounds Bill Hubly 
also played well He totalled 

17 pomts with 5 assists. Cen 




ter Tim Philipp came up with 
13 points, pulling down i> re 
bounds, but it wasn't enough 
The Hawks simply could not 
contain (he powerful Truman 
offense, led by forward Karl 
Hall, who had 27 points 
against the Hawks defense 

After being down 48-40 at 
half-time, the Hawks couldn't 
get it together in the second 
half, letting up 46 morp 
points Despite the mislead 
ing score, the Hawks played 
with intensity and compo 
sure Nonetheless, they ended 
1382 with a loss 

The Hawks were on the 
verge of a win in Malta at 
Harper s first game of 1983, 
when the Kiswaukee Trojans 
rallied m the second half to 
come from behind the edge 
Harper 83 79 

Harper started out slow, 
and ended up slowly, but the 
halftime score read 38 37 in 
favor of Kiswaukee due to 
some fine freethrow shooting 
by center Tim Philipp, who 
hit two quick ones with about 



PtwtobyBobNak 



two minutes left in the first 
half 

The Hawks trailed all day 
until Bill Hubly rallied to put 
his team at a 53.13 tie Hubly 
had a game high 26 points on 
the day. but it was forward 
Bob Brown who put his team 
ahead with a nice shot from 
the outside. The Hawks con 
tinued to build a lead into the 
second half as it looked as 
though Harper would win it. 
but foIlowinB a Kiswaukee 
timeout, the Trojans had new 
life as thev rallied to take a 
7»74 lead with less than two 
minutes remaining Excel 
lent coaching brought the 
Hawks to within 2, but despite 
Scott Kobus' 15 rebounds. Bill 
Hubly s 26 points, and Bob 
Brown's 10 rebounds, the 
Hawks couldn t grab that vie 
lorv as they ended up tosing a 
heartbreaker 8;j-79, 

In Rockford. the Hawks 
started out quickly, breaking 
a trend of slow starts in the 
past The slow, steady, calm 
style play seemed to be work- 



ing for the Hawks until Rock 
Valley started getting hot. 
tving Harper at 26 26 after 
Harper had been up by iO 
points at one time. Scott 
Kobus who scOTcd 22 points. 
put Harper up 36-34 at half- 
lime 

Harper trailed in the 
second half S(M2 when Coach 
Bechtold put in his instant de- 
fense, 5' 9 " guard Dean 
Quarino. who made 3 steals 
as Harper began to catch up. 
but it was a case of "too little 
too late " as guard Larry Tell- 
.schow. 1 16 points I. narrowed 
the gap to within 2 points. As 
in trie game against Kis 
waukee. it was not enough, as 
Rock Valley got by Harper 7^ 
75 

Harper played their hearts 
out Tuesday. January 18. at 
home as they took on the No. 2 
ranked DuPage Chaparrals 
in an important game be- 
tween two highly respected 
teams in what may be the 
league s toughtest confer- 
ence Harper entered the 
game with a very good record 
11-5. coming off a three game 
losing streak DuPage en- 
tered the game with only one 
loss Harper trailed through 
out the game, but were sel- 
dom down by more than four 
points They kept DuPage on 
their toes as DuPage lead at 
halftime 41 38 Center Ed 
Kleinschmidt was back in full 
force after an ankle injury, as 
he proved a big advantage for 
Harper, scoring 10 points, 
with 12 rebounds. 

In the second half. Harper 
was down by 9 points at one 
time, but slowly, they caught 
up to within 1 as 2 Jack En- 
right freethrows gave Harper 
34 points, with DuPage at 35. 
DuPage began to rally soon 
after, however, as they lead 
by as much as 6 points with 19 
seconds left. Harper had 
opportunities, but just 
couldn't hit the buckets as the 
Hawks lost admirably 68^. 
Coach Bechtold said. -We 
can lake losses like this 
proudly." He also expressed 
how proud he was of his 
team's effort in a very physic- 
al game against an excellent 
team. Standouts in the effort 
were Bill Hubly. with 22 
points, 8 rebounds, and G 
assists; Ed Kleinschmidt 
with 10 points, and an out- 
standing 12 rebounds, and 
Larry Telischow, with 10 
points and 4 assists. 



"Very sood mme^'' says coach 



kv Kris Kopp 
HarMagrr Sports Writer 
Harper's women s basket 

ball team is 2 2 in conference 

and 6-6 all around 
At the Carl Sandburg In 

vttational the women lost two 

and won one 
The women lost their first 

game to Sandburg, won their 

second one against Spoon 

River and tost to Rend Lake 

with a score of 66-62 
Several days later the 

women won against .Moraine 

Valley 72^ 



Women's Basketball 



Running 12 points behind 
the first half, high scorers 
Mary MrCants and Teresa 
Bruzzmo brought the Hawks 
into action 

■it was a very good game," 
said Coach Tom Teschner 
•We have Bruzzmo back and 
she's shooting real well." 

Saturday the women lost to 
Rock Valley .i9 57 

■We should have won. 



said Teschner. "We need 
more discipline on our 
offense '" 

Tuesday night the women 
won their" second conference 
game against the College of 
DuPage. 78-34 

We played well and moved 
the ball well." said Teschner. 
"Better than we have been, 
however DuPage is not a 
strong team " 

Tonight the women will 
play against Joliet at home 
" Joliet IS a little closer in skill 
to us, said Teschner 



Harper mat men are 
4-1 for 1983 



INTRAMURAL EVENTS 



Cveal 

Six ?*.'ani 

Men s Basketball Leauijes 

1:00 p m and I 45 

Men » & Women s Racqutrt 
ball Tournameni 



Dateisi 

m 1 28, 14 
Z 18, M. 3,11 
a 18 

Fn 24,218 
225 34 3 11 



Beginner intermt-diate and advanced divisions-iniidale 
which you prefer on siKn up sheet 



Entry I>ewlllne Time 

Thu Jan 27 
2 00pm 



Thu Feb 3 

2 00 p m 



Place 



,Sii;n up for 


Gym 


1 (Wpm M 




1 45 p ni 




leaKut' 




12 00^3 00 |i m 


Racquetball 


(Opponent s 


Courts 


sisn up for their 




own court time in 


advanrei 



by Tim Miller 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

Frustration is the one sing 
le word Ihat can sum up the 
present wrestling situation 
for head coach Norm Love- 
lace 

The coach was able lo ac 
quire a 4-1 dual meet record 
after the four meets over 
semester break. That in it- 
self, however, is quite an 
accomplishment under the 
circumstances Of the 16 
weight classes the coach has 
suffenxl ,1 dropouts largly due 
to academic incompetence 
With nearly 1 3 of the starting 
team discarded, the coach 
truly has his work cut oul for 
him 

Bearing all this in mind, the 
coach received a phone call 
last Tuesday from Naperville 
Illinois The Hawks were 



scheduled to travel there 
Saturday for the North Cen- 
tral Invitational but to the 
coach's dismay he was told 
that the Hawks were not in- 
vited. Nor is any other two- 
year school, for that matter. 

The two-year schools in the 
N4C conference have been 
finishing with such impress- 
ive records that, lo put it 
. simply, they want them out. 
Says the coach. "Triton, for 
example, will finish this year 
ahead of some of the Big 10' 
schoids " 

As the situation stood last 
Tuesday evening the coach 
was waiting on a return phone 
call from Morton College 
There is a meet there this 
Saturday at 11:30 a.m. and 
the Hawks will be there to 
join the competition, hope- 
fuUy, 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 16 



William Rainay HanMT Coitoge Palatine, IHinois 



January 27, 1983 



High tech at Harper 
CAD/CAM opens 



by Naacy McGalaeu 
HarMawr Edtlar la-drief 

When th« Wright Brothers 
iMiilt their airplane and took 
their theory to the air, they 
nearly killed themselves in 
;he process 

Had they had a CADCAM 
CenlMr at iMir disposal, they 
cmH iMnw tested their design 
and made whatever changes 
were needed 

At opening ceremonies of 
Harper s CAD CAM Center 
Thursday. Board of Trustees 
Chairman Kris Howard 
expressed the Board's "com- 
mitment to maintaining 
excellence in education. We 
must guard against obsoies- 
cence and present programs 
ahead of their need 

The Center, located in the 
Plum Grove Executive Ceo- 
ter.l002E AJgonquinRd .will 
provide education and infor 
mation on computer aided 
design and computer aided 
manufacturing systems 
which can provide industry 
with the means for achieving 
greater productivity and 
lower manufacturing conts 

EsMUtives from area busi- 

aasses worked with Harper 

I educators to plan facilities 

and develop the curriculum 

for tiw Center's programs. 

Tb* cooperation between 

1 community coi- 

I was praiaed by many in 

> as a posttive step 

I toward attracting high tech- 

nokcy industry to the area 

A telegram received from 



President Ronald Reagan 
said in part. 'Cooperative 
reiationsnips such as the one 
between Harper College and 
the private sector are essen- 
tial to the future of our country 
and the strength of America 
as a leading economic 



Dennis Whetstone, from the 
Governor's Commission on 
Science and Technology, 
called the Center an innova- 
tive approach that will reap 
great gains He said it is 
"encouraging to the state 
when local businesses and 
community college can coop- 
erate The Center will attract 
new industry and new jobs to 
the state " 

Sao rolalod atorloa and mofo 
13. 



The Introduction of CAD/ 
CAM has been described as 
the most dramatic develop- 
ment in manufacturing since 
the industrial revolution. 

Using Computer Aided 
Design, the engineer can 
design a product on a com- 
puter terminal screen, view 
the design from all angles. 
test the product and make any 
requirea changes. 

U) the automotive industry. 
CAD has reduced the design 
time (or a new automobile 
from four years to one 

Computer Aided Manufac- 
turing I CAM I IS the link 
between design and manufac 
ture CAM can include a broad 



range of services from pro- 
cess planning, tooling and fix- 
ture design and cost estimat- 
ing to creating tapes for 
numerically controlled 
machine tools. 

More than $600,000 of CAD 
CAM equipment was donated 
by the manufacturer. 
Applicon. Inc. The remaining 
1300,000 was supplied by 
Harper. William Howard, 
director of continuing educa- 
tion, said the college would 
recover the investment with 
seminar fees and fees from 
private users of the equip- 
ment. 

Harper faculty members 
involved with the Center are 
enthusiastic about CAD 
CAM'S potential. 

Professor of Mechanical 
Engineering William Punkay 
said CAD CAM puts us back 
in phase, integrating and 
sharing with the expertise at 
Harper We are moving from 
phase one to phase five, jump- 
ing over those m betvireen. 

"It was the cooperation 
between business, the school 
and the t-ommunity that will 
enable us to use this system of 
delivering technical educa- 
tion in the future. " Punkay 
said 

Coordinator of Mechanical 
Engineering William Hack 
said the CAD CAM approach 
integrates related activities 
"At one time.engineenng and 
machinery were separated 
Today they are integrated 

ICeotlniipd on paiir li 



iHarper certified "liUer free"^ 



by TkaouM E. Stale* 
Harbteger SUfT Writer 

Harper College campua is 
I the sscawl college cr.mpus in 
omUm. and the ft^t in Illi 
I noi*. to be a certified "Clean 
Community" by The Keep 
America Beautiful Founda- 
tion 



Harper's Environment For 
Living (H EL Pi Commit 
tee. along with President 
McGrath. received the cer 
tification Friday in an infor 
mal ceremony held on cam- 
pus 

William Nash, one of the 
Foundation's directors, pre- 
sented ihf (■..ri'.pu,-. A^th the 




certification that has also 
been awarded to such commu 
nities as Charleston. South 
Carolina, and Tampa. Flor 
ida 

"This certification means 
that Harper has accomplished 
four goals on a course to elinii 
nate Titter on the campus The 
way in which the school has 
done this is by a behavioral 
iMsed svstem. attempting to 
change the attitudes and prac 
tices about waste handling. " 
Nash said 

"Harper College has 
attempted to change people's 
perception about litter. The 
school campus is one of the 
best places to start such a 
campaign since it affects so 
many individual communities 
and people 

During the presentation 
Nash emphasized several 
times that the college campus 
posed a special problem in 
dealing with waste "So much 
of what we can do will affect 
the communities However, 
Harper must be aggressive so 
that it sticks with the stu 
dents." 

"The college campus is a 
breeding ground for changes 
in society and if America :s 
ever to be kept beautiful the 
leaders of tomorrow must 
take on a course of a cleaner 
Ameri c a today" 




The CADCAM designer uses a lighl pen on the desk in front ot him The 
image appears on the terminal TedioiiS hours Mtith a pericil and eraser are 
«''™>«*«' Photo by Bob HMk 

Senate cotmdering 
raising activities fee 



bv Joseph Saunders 
Harbinger StafT Writer 

The Student Senate formed 
two new committees and 
needs help from the students 
for two old problems. 

One committee is studying 
the possibility of increasing 
student activity fees 
lncrea.sed revenue would be 
directed in part to the Student 
Activities supported emer- 
gency loan fund 

A minimum of t50 is loaned 
for ten days to students who 
need cash for an emergency 
At the begining of the year, 
there was a $950 balance in the 
fund. But during the first 
weeks of the semester 
demand for loans exceeds 
supply; students are 'ten 
turned down tiecause so nany 
others have used the s.rvice 
to pay for books. 

"We could easily process 
twice the number of loans," 
said Jeanne Pankanin, direc- 
tor of student activities 

The Senate is considering 
three ways that fees can be 
raised The first would be to 
simply raise the activity fee 
The second would be to 
change the system so all stu 
dents would make the same 
payment. Lastly, an activity 
fee can be set that is gradu- 
ated according to the amount 
of tuition paid Currently, full- 
time students pay $12 per 
•emeater and part-time stu- 



dents pay $6. 

An increase in fees would 
also benefit the child care pro- 
gram for the summer. 
Enlarging the child care pro- 
gram also has been one long 
term goal of the Senate 

The Senate committee will 
make a recommendation to 
the Board of Trustees who will 
make the final decision 

A committee investigating 
the numlier of times a student 
senator and student trustee 
may hold office is also meet- 
ing. Currently, there is no 
limit on how many times one 
can hold office which, sena- 
tors believe could have an 
intimidating effect on poten- 
tial senators 

In other senate news: 

• A referendum will be 
placed on the student trustee 
election ballot to determine if 
students want to reduce the 
number of credit hours a 
future trustee must carry 
from nine to six 

• The Senate is still looking 
for a student to fill the vacant 
senate position. Interested 
students may apply at the Sen- 
ate office or Student Activities 
office. 

• Students with an idea for a 
class gift may submit it to the 
senate office or student 
activities. The Senate is 
encouraging studenu to come 
forward, and will listen to any 



'■g* 2 Tfw KMngv Jtnmy 27. fWS 



.Opinion^ 




CAD/CAM demands 
at least basic skills 

In 1900, a sign on a hotel room wall had the following 
notice: "This room is equipped with Edison Electric 
U^ts Do not attempt to light with match Push the wall 
Witch up to turn on light." 

While many of the country's citizens were hesitant 
about accepting Edison's revolution, today's society 
quickly emoraces advances in technology and takes 
advantage of new equipment that makes our jobs easier. 

Harper College took a technological step forward with 
the opening of the CAT) CAM Center 

We commend Harper's Board of Trustees and admin- 
istrators for their commitment to providing students the 
vital training needed to enter tomorrow's business 
world 

The community should be encouraged and reassured 
by Harpers entry into this innovative method of design 
and manufacture 

Along with this exciting new system, however, come 
other challenges that must be met. 

In order to fully train our students to enter this new 
machine age, we must put more emphasis on commu 
nicatiofl skuls. Our students have to be able to explain a 
procedure in both written and oral reports. 

Machine workers can no longer be considered blue col 
tar workers An emplovee who is well trained in the CAD 
CAM system may find himself addressing the Board of 
Directors of his company. 

Knowledge that cannot be properly communicated is 
useless knowledge 

Many of today s high schools are graduating students 
who cannot write a complete sentence. If the high schools 
are willing to lower their standards, we must be willing to 
raise ours. 

Technical writing classes are an absolute must, with 
standards set high enough that the class might have to be 

Tated before credit is given, 
ai communication skills must also be developed, not 
as much public speaking classes as classes that teach the 
ability to explain a procedure to a small group of people 
We urge the curriculum committee to keep these skills 
in mind when making plans fw our technology students. 

Raves for Gandhi 

Movie reviews are usually found on page 6 of the Har- 
binger. We are reluctant to invade sacrosanct territory- 
ana will restrict our comments to the actor's perform- 
ance. 

Ben Kingsley °s portrayal of "Gandhi' ' is so compelling 
that It may have ended his career 

Given the box office success and critical acclaim this 
movie has received. Hollywood producers are probably 
standing in line to sign Kingsley to another movie. 

The poor man deserves our sympathy Regardless of 
what he is offered, no part can ever come close to the 
magmtudeof "Gandhi." 

Any other movies he makes will t»e compared to 
"Gandhi " 

Our movie reviewer highly recommends this film. 
Tlioae who like it should see it twice — the second time 
jiMt to watch Ben Kingsley. 



Double standards are great 
But only if applied unfairly 



ATTENTION ALL ELIGI 
BLE FEMALES This column 
is directed toward you It 
applies to you Males may 
turn to page three 

Double standards dominate 
our lives 

Every person you ask will 
give ycHi a different opinion, 
but then again, they will all 
surely have different double 
standards 

Some people with double 
standard.^ band together and 
form groups There are those 
wtH» call themselves conser 
vatives. and those who call 
themselves liberals K they 
are very liberal, such groups 
of people are called preju 
diced 

Everyone is somewhat prej 
lldiced though, just like every 
one is somewhat ignorant 
This leads us bark to double 
standards, which I believe to 
be neither prejudiced or igno- 
rant 

Double standards are both 
necessao' and fair, and when 
dealing with the fair, they are 
always necessary. L'nfortu- 
nately. in this modem, com 
puter run world, it .'.eems that 
most of the fairer sex has for 
gotten this 

Women twast of such out 
landish concepts as an e(]ual 
rights amendment, commen 
surate pay scales, and more 
freedom What a bunch of silly 
thoughts. 



'^MLim. 



Jeff 
Golden 



But it seems that the num 
hers are against us men. and it 
now appears that we may 
eventually have to heed the 
lipstick on the walls So with- 
out further adieu. I shall take 
heed and pay the proper 
respects due immediately 

One I shall do away with the 
old double .standard of men 
having to open doors for 
ladies, and not vice-versa. 

Two I shall not pay any 
attention to a lady who is 
clumsy You may all pick up 
your books, bodies, or what 
ever else it is you always drop , 
by yourselves Nodouble stan- 
dard here, after all. no one 
ever picks up my books 

Three Since most of the eli- 
gible females 1 know own their 
own cars. I shall throw out the 
double standard of wasting 
gas and picking you up at your 
doorstep. Drive yourself to tlie 
restaurant and I'll meet you 
there 

Which brings us up to four 
Since our female friends met 
us halfway to the restaurant. 
they can help us poor guys 



trash another double stan- 
dard; they can pay their own 
bill 

If anyone is still not con- 
vinced.then I promptly offer 
up my selective service regis- 
tration numtier to any young 
lassie with the guts to go 
through basic training, and 
then onto the front line. 

Hopefully the point has 
reached home by now. It's 
time for young ladies to act as 
such This doesn't mean that 
you all have to start wearing 
dresses and blouses, but 
rather you act your gender. 
Stop lifting engine blocks and 
welding girders. With 10.9'^t of 
the public unemployed, I 
guarantee vou there's a man 
out there wfio will do it for you 

There is even a rule of 
thumb regarding this whole 
matter. Golden's Rule says 
that if a woman is better than 
you at something, then she 
can beat you But if she has to 
beat you. then she is no longer 
a woman. No double standard 
here, thank you. A catch-22 
will be fine. 

Now obviously you girls out 
there are going to counter- 
attack with the irrational 
statement of. "If guys would 
treat us properly to begin 
with, we wouldn't have to do 
everything for ourselves and 
demand E R .\ " 

To that I say. "I've got a 



Zig speaks out on conservatism 



I was walking through A 
tHiilding when fsaw Zig. a 
friend of mine He's an inter- 
esting sort of being Zig and I 
have many common beliefs 
He IS at times more radical 
than I. but is always 
enlightening to talk to He had 
his head in his hands and 
looked quite worried 

'Zig, what's up'" 

"Pondering " 

"Pondering what, Zig''" 

' 'The state of higher educa- 
tion." 

"What's wrong''" 

Tor one, notiody gets 'high' 
any more " 

Zig was always one for 
altered conscience. "Zig. I 
think people are trying to be 
more clear minded today 

"No. it's not just that, but 
the deal of conservatism run 
ning rampant. Today's stu 
dents are of a conservative 
mold. I think it's a lot like 
jelly " 

"Come on Zig " 

"You know what students 
two main concerns are 
today?" He sounded like a 
■oap box politician. 

"Beer, Sex'" 

"Nope. Getting a Master- 
card before they re a junior 
and which Inisiness major to 
choose." 

"Zig, it's not that bad." 

"Students today don't care 
to protest, don't care at>out 
current issues " 

"We luve a student senator 
who wants to make Harper a 
toiar energy hot bed " 

"There is more than that to 
be concerned with Instead of 
human rights we have nuclear 
arms buildup We have a 
peace time draft, and if you're 
not registered you cant get 
money from the government 



for school " 

"And you think nobody 
cares tiecause they're too con 
servative''" 

"Conservative attitudes 
bring about a complacent life 
style " 

"Harper had only 123 stu 
dents cast ballots in Senate 
elections out of 13.000 plus 
degree students I see what 
you mean." 

"Conservatives are called 
old liners, because they want 
things the way they used to 
be" 

"Zie. that would mean 
we're losing ground " 

" By going back wards . life is 
simple" 

"Like Reagan " 

"The old life is easy to deal 
with, but then we're not facing 
the new challenges. Instead of 
the future leaders of the 
world, students are tiecoming 
the future followers of the 
world." 

"Harper isn't politically ori- 
ented." 

"Harper isn't oriented, 
yet" 

Zig got this gleam in his 
eye I got kmd of scared The 
last time this happened I 
aided up with my own seal 
pup. That little sucker sure 
can chew up the fish 

"We have got to start a 
movement the students will 

frab hold of and get behind." 
igsaid. 

•What' The draft, nuclear 
weapons" 

"No. smaller something 
without the huge scale. Get 
them to do something, let 
them feel accomplishment, 
then zapp! ! A biggy next" 

•What, Zig'" 

'A campus bar," 

••Zig, no way The state will 



never allow it. the board, 
administration, how?" 

•What' They don't drink 
Ask Congressman Crane 
about drinking We start with 
small organizations and work 
our way up the ladder." 

"Who's first'" 

A smile beamed across his 
face. 

■•The Young Republicans." 
by Jocepii Saamlers 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin k Roselle Roads 

Palatine. IL fiOOS? 

397-3000 



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Una DmkirOliiPtrPnnB 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the Har- 
per College campus commun- 
ity, published weekly except 
during holidays and final ex- 
ams All opinions expressed 
are those of the writer and not 
necessarily those of the col- 
lege. Its administration, 
faculty or student body. 
Advertising and copy dead- 
line is noon Friday and copy 
is subject to editing. All Let- 
ters to-tbe-PJditor must be 
signed. Names will t>e pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext. 460 or 
461. 



TTw HntHngw. Jmwy 27, 1983. P*gi 3 



Harper enters high tech era with CAD/CAM opening 



K°MitlBa«d tnm flrtt pagri 

Hack Mid while CAD CAM 
traininf is avaUable in four 
year colleges, it is unique in 
two-year schools 

"We are the first to have the 
training availaMe as part of a 
continuing education pro- 
gram, with an emphasis on 
continuing education, in order 
to make the system more 
available to the business com- 
munity." Hack said. 

Training people to satisfy 
the needs of industry is the 
purpose of the CAD CAM Cen 
ter. Mannon Pine, president 



of CADgineering said, 
"America is fighting a pro- 
ductivity war CAD (AM will 
help fight the war that we 
must wm." 

Harper President James 
McGrath said that one of the 
strergths of a community coi- 
lege is the ability to respond 
qinckly to the changing needs 
of its community "We are 
pleased to be involved in a 
resource which will serve the 
needs of current industry as 
wen as attract additional high 
technology employers to the 
commtffi^." 



CAD/diM (lasses 
initially for inilustry 



by Richard G. BHsch 
Harbtager News Editor 

Harper is stepping into the 
future The future of compu- 
ter aided design 

With the openmg of the new 
CAD CAM center, students 
will have the opportunity to 
learn new skills that are vital 
ly needed in the present job 
market. 

For the present. the CAD 
CAM center is a part of the 
continuing education prog- 
ram at Harper Sixteen tlvee- 
hour sessions are $750 The 
program is geared primarily 
towards the area business 
community at this time. 

This does not, however, 
mean that the undergraduate 
at Harper will not benefit 
from the new center "Six- 
teen computer terminals will 
give students on campus ac 
ce« to a substantial compu 
ter located at the center ' 
said Bill Howard, director of 
continuing education. "Stu- 
dents will also benefit from 
the exposure that their in- 



structors receive at the 
center " 

The programs being 
offered at the center are 
aimed at first educating the 
corporate executives to the 
many different uses of the 
CAD CAM center and how 
their respective companies 
might benefit from its being 
put into use for their com- 
panies 

The center will also enable 
the engineers, designers and 
technicians to acquire new 
skills in the CAD CAM areas 

Both college faculty mem 
bers and students can in 
crease their knowledge in this 
field by taking courses at the 
facility. 

"Students will receive a 
broad based experience in the 
2D design field by visiting the 
center in their regular clas- 
ses." said Howard 

The center is a self 
sufficient center, and as such 
it will remain a part of the 
Harper continuing education 
program. 





An AppUcon dwnonatrator sitowa tha varaatMlly ol CAO/CAM. Ha la 
d—o n a ut lii y ho w u Hl t aapa c a way baatbautWaad. An antira build- 
bif ol oMeaa can ba Md out wMMMit tha naad for moving avan one 
tfaak, or an alr p la n a manufacturar can daaign ttw inside of a plana. 
CunanI Haipar alMlanIa on campus will hava accass to a substantial 
ooRipular iDtalsd at Iha oanlat Studania w«H alao baneflt from tha 
wpoMm VM ttiMr InsifuclOfs racMw st ttw oMfilw. 
Tto omMv wW vMMin ■ pwl of Ihs Htn&f Conllniiing Eduottoo 




Htrp«r faculty memlMr* vnilittm Punkay (ttandlng) and William Hack damonstrata how a machlna part 
can ba viawa d from aavaral anglaa. taatad and coiractad before a costly prototype la made. 

CAD/CAM may eliminate some 
jobs, but others stand to gain 



by Thomas E. Statesman 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

After much talk of pro 
grams to retrain American 
workers in new technology. 
Harper has taken a great step 
forward 

"This program will provide 
a way to retrain workers from 
industry .so they will not fall 
victim to the ever increasing 
unemployment lines." Freu 
Vaisvil, director of the career 
resource center said about the 
new CAD CAM program 

The CAD CAM system will 
t)e mostly used by engineering 
companies who will attempt 
to eliminate the lalwr costs of 
a large drafting department." 
he continued. 

"Companies today are try- 
ing to cut back on labor costs. 
the CAD CAM can do just that 
Instead of hiring new drafts- 
men, companies today are 



retraining workers on the 
computer which will replace 
the drafters of the past.' 

According to the Appleton 
Corporation, in 1979. over 7.500 
positions using CAD CAM 
technology were available in 
the United States. By 1985. 
over 75,000 positions will be 
formed by the CADCAM sys- 
tems 

Sales information about 
CAD'CAM computer systems 
report that one system can 
possibly eliminate five to ten 
drafters and with qualified 
draftsmen making upwards of 
$20,000 a year, a sizable sum of 
money can be saved. 

"CADCAMs can cut down 
on hiring, however, they will 
also open up jobs working with 
the technology," Mr. Vaisvil 
said. 

"The people who will be 
using CAD'CAMs must have 
knowledge of the field they are 



working in for example, some- 
one at Motorola using the sys- 
tem in an engineering aspect 
must have at least a B.S. 
degree in engineering to 
understand what they are 
doing." 

Mr. Vaisvil said that 
"retraining Ls the biggest area 
that the CAD CAM will help in 
business, as far as growth 
opening for new jobs the 
major reason CAD CAMs is to 
cut down on labor costs." 

CAD CAMs are currently 
installed at such major com- 
panies as Motorola and North- 
rop, most engineering com- 
panies are waiting for the 
$700,000 price tag to drop some 
before purchasing the new 
equipment. 

"CAD CAMs are part of the 
continuing automation of 
American business that 
American workers must 
retrain for." 




Enqinasra can aaa Ihalr conoapta coma to Ma wWiln a tow 
haat, motion and praaaura. Wind bmnol 
CAM can iranalrts tha daaign Into punchad 

praduco Iha porta aa apacMad In tha 



aaconda, Ttata may ba condudad tar 

taMing can ba dupHeatad in aoma CAO 

Tlia lapaa an fad Into numarlcaHy- 

rfwioa Ivy Bob Nak 



ng( 4. Iht llwtingi. Jauvy 17. tHS 



:Upcoming 



Meeting on 
African Safari 

"Kenya: The Land. The 
WUdltfe. The Culture" is the 
title of a two-week African 
safari being offered by 
Harper from July 30 to August 
U Persons interested in 
learning more about this 
study tour are invited to an 
informational meeting and 
slide show on Thursday. Feb 
10at7p.m in the Board Room 
ofBuikling A 

The tour will include visits 
to game reserves and national 
parks where numerous vari- 
eties will t>e viewed from 
safari veftciles and Hiinrcap- 
ped Mt Kilimaojaro can be 
seen The cultures of Kenva 
are also on the study agenda 

Cost of the tour is t2.38S per 
participant and includes air 
transportation. 1st class lodg- 
ing, touring and moat meals 
Partiapation is open to the 
community and is limited to 
30 Tuition fees for credits m 
humanities or continuing edu- 
calioo arc not i ncU id td . 

AddMoMl Wdnnatiw Md 
brodNTM w the Keaya itiKty 
tour are available from the 
Liberal Arts Division. Ext 



Insurance Women 
Scholarship 

llie Insurance Women of 
Suburban Chicago is offering 
a fZSO scholarship for the 
Spring 'S3 semester 
The criteria is as follows 
Iteciptent should be a 0ad- 
uating student with definite 
plana to eantinue hi&her edu- 
catiMl at a (tour vear coUe^ 
aad niajar in Busmeas Admin- 

ItoeMeal shaald ha vc taken 
at leaat oat iBauraiKC course 
oacrci «l Haipar College or 
an nMi» ihl eumwt taken at 
another degree conferring 
institution 

Recipient sfaauM have a 3.S 
average or better. 

Recipieflt ittoaU be a VS 
citizen and HHnois resident 

Recipient should have eco- 
nomic need as defined by 
Harper College 

Deadline for applications is 
February 15. 19B3 

Applications are available 
in the Office of Financial Aid. 
A-JM 

Free Scuba Evening 

Swimmers who would like 
to know more abmN sette div- 
ing are invitMi to attend a free 
seminar on Friday. Feb 4 
froRiTtolOp m 

The evening will include a 
movie, slides, a question and 
answer period, and experi- 
ence with scuba equipment ui 
the pool Information on scuba 
d«Mes offered at Harper will 
alw be available 

Participants who have 
mask, fins and snorkid should 
bring them, alons with 
bathing suit and towel, to the 
Buildmg M pool 

For further information on 
the seminar or to o tjMje a res- 
ervation, call S)7-30W, Ext. 



A New Club 

Since early October the Dow 
Jones Industrial average 
gained approximately 300 
points To some people this 
means little: to others it is 
their chance of financial sue 
cess Two Harper students 



and a faculty member have 
prepared to start an invest 
meat chib The purpose of this 
club is to help the students 
become familiar with the 
stock market, do research on 
companies, and invest in the 
companies. 

Thf members will pool their 
mvestments. and be able to 
diversify without large per 
aonal fiuids The club will be 
mocfa like a mutual fund and 
the members like the board of 
directors This will look very 
impressive on a job resume 

Before the club can get 
started, we need at least 10 
members If you are inter 
ested come to the first meet 
ingonFebruary 1 in A-24t bat I 
p.m. 

Home Repair 
Workshop 

•The Handvman Work- 
shop" will be offered through 
the Women's Program on Sat 
urday. Feb >. fromHa.m.tol 
p.m in A-242a 

Beverly De Giulio. known as 
Mrs. Fixit, ' will lecture on 
and demonstrate the how to' s 
of refinishing furniture, set- 
ting tile, installing carpet, 
hailing wallpaper, and mak 
km minor plumbing and elec- 
trical repairs. 
Tuition is (22 (S8 80 for 
' citiiensi and includes 
i-Register by calling the 
J Education A&is^ 
I Office. Ext 410. 412 or 
3»1 

'Get Organized' 
Seminar 

• 1 ve Got to Get 
Organized," an all-day 
seminar on home, time and 
money management, will be 
offered by the Women's 
Program on Wednesday, Feb 
1, from 9 am. to 3 p m in 
A-31$. 

Rena Trevor, coordinator of 
the Women's Program, and 
Audrey Inbody. Harper 
counselor, will lead the 
lecture and discussion. 

Fee for the seminar, 
including lunch, is 117 30 
(17.30 for senior citizens! To 
register, call the Office of 
Continuing Education. Ext 
410.412or301 

How to Start Your 
Own Business 

A seminar entitled ' How To 
Start Your Own Business" 
will meet tn C IU3 from 7 to 
9 30 p m on Jan 28. Feb 4 
and Feb 18 

A second section will be 
offered on consecutive Fn 
days In April, beginning on 
AnrU IS 

Future small business 
owners will explore topics 
important to the success of 
their businesses The seminar 
will cover vanou.<s elements 
involved in startmg and man 
aging a small business such as 
planning, organizing, f inane 
ing. budgeting, marketing 
and management control 

Tuition is $35 To register 
call Ext 410. 412 or 301. 

Overcoming 
Math Anxiety 

"Overcoming Math Anx- 
iety, "a wwksiMp designed to 
heq> eliminate emotional and 
psychological barriers to 
learning mathematics, will be 



offered by the Women's Pro- 
gram on Thursday. Feb. 24. 
from 9 a m. to 3 p m. in A-242 
Tuition is S17.50 and includes 
lunch. 

Phil Troyer. Harper Coun- 
selor, and Pauline Jenness. 
Associate Professor of Mathe- 
matics at Harper, will con- 
duct the workshop. 

To enroll, telephone the 
Continuing Education Admis- 
sions Office. Ext 410or412. 

Art Competition 

Harper College is sponsor- 
ing the 7th Annual Illinois 
Print and Drawing Exhibi- 
tion, a juried competition of 
works by Illinois artists All 
drawing and print media 
works are eligible. Entries 
are being accepted now. with 
the final date for entering the 
competition set at Feb 24. 

Works must t>e no larger 
than 4' wide by 5' high, mea- 
sured to the outside edge of the 
frame There is a non refund 
able ts entry fee and two 
entries per artist may be sub 
milled 

All entries must be deliv- 
ered and picked up in person 
at the college Entry forms 
and further information on the 
competition can be obtained 
from the Art Department. 
Ext 284 

Judging the competition 
will be Vera Berdich. Pro 
fessor Emeritus. Art Institute 
of Chicago Cash prizes of 
tlSO. SIOli and $75 will be given, 
and honorable mentions will 
be awarded Works will be 
exhibited from March 4 to 
March 28 in Building C Art- 
ists may choose to offer their 
displayed works for sale and 
Harper will not retain a com- 
mission 

Solar Energy 
Course 

Registration is now open for 
"Solar Energy — Passive 
Design and Construction, " a 
four-week course startmg 
Wednesday. Feb 9 and ending 
March 9. A second session will 
begin April 13 and end May 1 1 . 
The class will meet from T 3U 
to 10 p.m in C-102 Tuition is 
ISO 

Elements of passive solar 
energy design and construe 
tion to be discussed include 
heat loss calculations, com 
puter thermal and economic 
data, passive construction 
techniques, direct heat gain, 
load collector ratios and stor- 
age, thermal mass design, 
temperature fluctuations, 
convective loops and land- 
scaping applications Work 
sheets will be supplied to 
students 

The presentation team con- 
ducting the class will consist 
of architect engineer contrac- 
tor specialists active in solar 
energy instruction and experi- 
enced in job-site construction 
techniques 

For further information 
atxiut this course, call the Con- 
tinuing Education Office at 
397 3000. Ext 593 To register 
by telephone, call Ext 410. 412 
or 301 

Transfer Student 
Visitation Day 

The University of Illinois is 
having a Student Transfer 
Day at Champagne on Feb. 4. 
The program begins in the 
mini Umon Building at 9 a.m. 
with information on admis- 



Students relax with 
an enjoynble game 

li 




"Ibm Lahrman (shooting J, Terry WInklehalie and Rk^hard Carpenlsr (III 
Ihs gap between classes by playing a competitive game ol pool. 

PheiobyeobNalk 

pool room, which offers a 

filace to relax and have a few 
aughs Pete Nguyen said, "1 
play pool, when 1 have the 
extra time, to relieve some 
stress acquired during the 
day." 

The pool room is also a good 
social environment, as Tim 
Zieker explained, "It's good 
for Harper college. It gives 
people a chance to mingle and 
socialize. It's a casual situa- 
tion to meet others " 

Keith Halvorsen said, "It's 
good recreation inbetween 
classes. I get a chance to see 
my friends." 

The pool tables receive reg- 
ular care to keep their sur- 
faces clean and ready for 
play. Jeanne Pankanin. stu- 
dent activities director said, 
"'After every eight hours of 
playing time, the pool table 
covers are brushed. About 
once a year the tables are 
recovered, with an average 
investment of $2,000." 



by Mike .Schmidt 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

During the academic school 
day many Harper students 
find themselves with a lot of 
I spare time inbetween classes 
These students find many 
types of recreation activities 
to participate in. Whether 
you're into playing video 
arcade games, eating, shoot 
ing pool or ^ust lounging 
around. Building As recrea- 
tional facility has much to 
offer. 

For some, the game 
arcades are very self-reward- 
ing. Student Danh Phar said, 
■"ftiere is much self satisfac- 
tion in achieving top score on a 
game and tieing able to enter 
your initials " For others, its 
a way to test new skills, as 
Kurt Jacobs explained, 
"Playing the arcades gives 
me the chance to test and 
explore new skills as well as 
strengthen old ones." 

Then, for others there's the 



sioos, financial aid. housing, 
rtudent services, military sci- 
ence and the library. From 
1:15 until 2:30 college meet- 
ings will be held to discuss 
transfer information From 
2:30 until 4 00 students can 
visit the colleges and depart- 
ments of theu" choices where 
faculty will be available. 

For further information 
contact Barbara Olson, Stu- 
dent Development Faculty 
Member, D 142. ext 313 

Evening Student 

Development Services 

Effective immediately, eve- 
ning Student Development 
services for all currently 
enrolled students will be 
located in the "D" Counseling 
Ouster (D-142> 

Evening counseling ser- 
vices for all prospective stu- 
dents will be located in "A" 
Counseling Cluster i A-347 > 
The hours of each center are 
4:30 until 8:30 p m Monday 
through Thursday Counsel- 
ing Cluster "A ' will also be 
open on Saturday morning to 
provide services for all pro- 
spective students from 9:00 
a.m. until noon 

Point of View 

Point of View, the Harper 
student art and literature 
magazine, is makmg its final 
drive for material for this 
school year. 

The last entry date is Feb. 
11. 

Submit two and three 
dimensional art and photog- 
raphy to Ken Dahlberg. C-222. 



Submit poetry, drama, 
short stories, essays, novels in 
progress, songs with music to 
Frank Smith. F 313 

Literary entries must be 
typed. All entries must be 
accompanied by a Materials 
Release form. 

Work will be selected by stu- 
dent judges led by Art Editor, 
Charles Musto and Literary 
Editor. Jan Fendler 

The material to be pub- 
lished will be announced in 
April. 

Spring European 
Stufly Program 

"Classical and Modem Pat- 
terns of European Art and 
Culture" is the title of a col- 
lege credit study program 
being sponsored by Harper 
College The three- week trip 
to Belgium, Great Britain. 
France and Spain is planned 
for the period from May 22 to 
June 12 and will be led by 
John A Knudsen, professor of 
art. The total cost of the trip 
is $1680 plus tuition. 

Participants in the culture 
lour will earn three hours of 
undergraduate or graduate 
credit Several pre-travel lec- 
tures and seminars will be 
conducted to brief travelers 
on customs and cultures of 
the areas to be visited. Mate- 
rials including a syllabus, 
reading lists, and course 
objectives and requirements 
will be furnished at these ses- 
sions Classes will also be 
held following the trip. 

To obtain an enrollment 
form for the educational tour 
or to receive further informa- 
tion, call Knudsen at Ext. 215. 



No pressures from these peers 



Th» Hutmgw. Jvuary 27. 1963. Pigs S 



kjr Otaat TarMky 
HarMi«cr Staff Writer 

This is not another article 
about student apathy at 
Harper 

Instead, this is about fellow 
students who try to make the 
time spent at Harper, yours 
and theirs, a better experi- 
ence 

These students are Peer 
Counselors and they provide 
many services, as their co- 
sponsors Frances Brantley 
and Bariuu-a Olson detailed 

"They provide all types o( 
iBformatioa on Harper They 
help with open registration 
and orientation They provide 
tours of the campus." said 
Olson 

"They work with two 
groups of students in a 
counseling role." Brantley 
■aid. Fint. with "the learning 
dtaaUad atudenta, as a source 
of information for students 
about the campus in 
IRieral ' 

And. "as a support group of 
students helping other stu- 
dents. ' Brantley continued 

In addition, the Peer Coun 
•elors staff an information 
UMe located acroas from the 
box office iJ'ISSi in J 



TIm Peer Counselors also 
wotk In the three couiuelmg 
offices. "They assist student 
development in a number of 
ways,' Brantley said. 

The Peer Coumelor "orga- 
nization is really multi 
faceted." said Brantley 
"They do a lot of different 



For example, "last year 
there was a micro-computer 
conference on campus. There 



i going to be around 3.000 
people here on a Saturday 
The Peer Counselors were the 
guides, the information giv- 
ers." Brantley explained 

This organization started 
around 1972 1973. and "their 
role has become more than 
counseling, especially in re 
cent years 

"At the present lime there 
are 1 1 peer counselors, but 
three more will be added 
shortly." according to Branl 
ley Of the 11. three are pre- 
vious peer counselors and 
eight are new Their ages 
range from 18 to 63. 

Applications are taken in 
the fall and applicants must 
meet certain requirements 
"They have to be taking six 
hours of credit, they m^ a 
2.0 grade average i if they are 
students who have already 
been at Harper i . they need to 
fill out a peer counselor ap- 
plication and they need a let 
ter of recommendation." said 
Otoon. 

Atao. a person interested in 
becoming a peer counselor 
must be able to commit the 
full year. Brantley added 

A personal interview is then 
conducted with each appli- 
cant. "We try to have both 
current peer coun^ielors and a 
sponsor at the interview." 
said Brantley "We explain 
the program to them and 
answer their questioas." 

The next step is a training 
program lor the new peer 
counselors. Olson said "We 
spent a weekend last fall pro- 
vKling them with information 
on the services of Harper, and 
the different things peer 
counselors do " 



Although the peer counse 
lors work individually, there 
is a weekly meeting each 
Tuesday. "The weekly meet 
ings are mandatory." said 
Olson Information is updated 
and it is the only time the peer 
counselors meet together 

Both Brantley and Olson 
stress that peer counselors 
need to be mature, capable 
mdividuals. who are flexible 
and adaptable "They work 
different hours all over the 
campus They represent Har 
per not only to students here, 
but they go to malls, high 
schools They sometimes 
speak to the Friends of Bar 
per meetings." Brantley ex 
plained 

Brantley, who has been 
with the peer counselor group 
tor about 3' i years, described 
a peer counselor as an "in- 
telligent, responsive person 
who wants to be an integral 
part of the Harper commun 
ity Someone who is responsi 
bie. mature and has a good 
sense of humor." 

They really are ambassa 
dors for Harper.' said Olson, 
agreeing with Brantley's de 
scription of a peer counselor 
And. they must be "willing tti 
give a time commitment to 
all of this " Olson has been 
with the group for a year 

Bernice Klingberg. a peer 
counselor for two years, said 
"there are rewarding things 
about being a peer counselor 
The CO- sponsors are very sup- 
portive We meet a lot of 
administrators and faculty, 
and they are always there to 
help us " 

Brantley said the peer 
counselors 'are constantly 




trying to think up things that 
would be useful to students, in 
addition to doing the things 
that have been assigned " 

Future plans for the group 
include helping with the In- 
formation Booth located in 
building A, continuing the 
work they started this semes 
ter with the English as a 
Second Language students 
and a center for students new 
to Harper who need general 



Pholo by Bob Nalk 

information This center will 
be open in the evenings at the 
third floor counseling cento- 
in building A. 

Debbie Chiolek. a peer 
counselor since last October, 
summed up her peer counse- 
lor experience by saying "it 
makes coming to Harper a 
better experience. It's not 
just going to class and then 
going home." 



mtmens Center htuiLs open house Double Standards are great 



by Jaaiae .Anderwn 
HarWager SUfT Writer 
If there were to be a theme 
or slogan for Harper's 
Women's Program Open 
House on January 31, it would 
be "To Let You Know Were 
Here. 

From 9 a.m. to 3 p m in 
P12V. everyone, including 
I non Harper students and 
men. are invited to get 
acquainted with those alr^dy 
involved as well as new- 
comers, in Harper's Women's 
I Program 

Its facilitieo. according to 
I its Supervisor Coordinator. 



Rena Trevor, are specilicallv 
designed as a ' drop in center" 
wiwre one can have a quiel 
place to Mudy. eat lunch, and 
mofw w r e r. gam helpful advice 
and counseling concerning 
practical educational and Job 
opportunities At the open 
house, visitors will be able lo 
learn more about the goals of 
(he program as well as apeak 
with peer counselors. 

■We're hoping for a big turn 
out," says Barb Konst. a rela 
lively new member of the pro- 
gram The more people the 
better, because it's the people 
that make us a success." 



ARE YOUR 
COLLEGE HNANCES IN 

anncALCONDmoN? 

Joining the Annv Reserve can reduce yur 
college costs If you qualttv. cxir Educational Assist- 
ance pR)gram will pay up to $1 .000 a year of your 
tuition tor tour years. 

If vou have taken out a NatKinal Direct or Guar- 
reed Srudent Lian sint-c Octtvber 1, 1975, our 
.-an fx>rgi\eness pmgram will repay 15* iit vour 
debt (up to SlCCKVl or 5500. whicho^ cr ^ trn-.iter, 
* T each year yi>u ser%e 

If you d like to find out more about how a 
i\eserve enlistment can help pay tor college, call the 
number below. Or stop by 

119 E. Palatine Road 

Palatine, IL 60067 

Ph: 359-7350 



(('•atlaned rr*m page tt 

headache " Since lime began, 
men have always protected 
women We ve eared for you. 
fought for you, and cherished 
you. Silly us 

Then, all of a sudden like, up 
you petite little creatures got. 
and rode out of town on your 
own horses Well you know 
what that means now you 
have to clean up after them 
too 

In your great battle for free- 
dom, you climtied up a ladder 
and stabbed us men in our 
egos Let me tell you. that 
hurt 

Well now there are no dou 
ble standards, and life goes 
merrily on Girls trip in the 
hallway and guys sit and 
watch Some even laugh The 
new breed of young lady must 
open the door for herself She 



must start her own car. drive 
herself to the restaurant, and 
order her own meal . And when 
this romantic evening ends, 
she may also digest the bill If 
she has any greenbacks left 
over, she may even splurge 
for her own theater ticket 
Some women are really bold 

If this be the new social 
order, then so be it. Methinks 
it stinks But at least there are 
no double standards 

Now if any of you eligible 
young ladies out there in Har 
perland still feel that a double 
standard is unfair, then I want 
to hear from you. I'll print 
your responses in next week's 
paper 

But I'd much rather hear 
from the young ladies who 
think a double standard IS 
fair Those are the ones I'd 
like to take out to dinner. . i in 
my car. of course). . 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 



SATs at 
Roosevelt 

A special 12-hour course for 
taking the Scholastic Apti- 
tude Test (SAT> exams is 
being offered at Roosevelt 
University's Northwest Cam- 
pus The course will concen- 
trate on helping students 
learn the principles of pre- 
test study techniques, pacing 
and methods to deal with par- 
ticular kinds of questions. 

The morning session from 9 
a.m. to noon will focus on the 
verbal section of the test: 
sentence completion, verbal 
analogies and reading. The 
afternoon session from 1 to 4 
p.m will review basic math 
and al gebra needed to suc- 
cessfully complete the apti- 
tude test. The fee is $83 

The c-ourse will take place 
Saturdays through March 12. 
The Northwest Campus is lo- 
cated at 410 N. Arlington 
Heights Rd . Arlington 
Heights. For further informa- 
tion call Roosevelt's Non- 
Credit Division at 341-3637. 



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:OffBeat 



'Hiandhi" hits emotions fest and hard 




Thare is that moment, when 
ymi're out of your seat and 
entering into the eve tuirning 
lights of the lobby this ts when 
vou decide if you' loved, lilied or 
hated the film you just saw 

The feeling comes from the 

r* 

It is in this moment the entire 
impact of the movie hits you 
The touching of raw emotion, 
like touching an exposed nerve 
in a cavity, it comes hard and 
fast 

When a film provides that 
emotion it crosses from good 
into the realm of experience 

"Gandhi ' is an experience 

I came out in awe U what I 
hadjust seen 

"Gandhi" presents 36 of the 
79 years of Mohandas K 
Gandhi's life The Mahatma. 
which means "Great Soul. ' is 
the name the people of India 
gave this man 

Tor us the picture starts with 
Gamflii as a young Indian law 
ycr. Just coming to Africa from 
school in England. Gandhi is 
subjected to the racial preju 
dice of South America. 



Outraged he seeks to change 
the system This little man 
becomes in his life a .spiritual 
and political leader He was 
also one of the key people in get 
tmg India Independence from 
England 

Gandhi's approach is that of 
passive resistance Martin 
Luther King adapted this phi 
losophy of non violent protest in 
the civil righUi movement It is 
one man's persistence to fight a 
nation with supreme power . 
Then to fight for his own nation 
in a struggle for what is ba.si 
cally human rights 

"Gandhi" is a dream of Sir 
Richard Atlenborough. pro- 
ducer and director of the film 
It is a film of epic proportion in 
size 

The recreation of the 
Mahatma s funeral procession 
included the stai^genng num 
ber of 300.WIO people t'ecil B 
DeMille would have been 
proud 

Gandhi is played by half 
Indian half English actor Ben 
Kingsley. This is his premiere 
film appearance, for which he 
surely will receive an Academy 
Award nomination. I can't 
imagine any other actor play- 
ing this role 

Kingsley looked almost Iden 
tical to the real Gandhi He is 
able to age gracefully and 
believably from age 23 to 79 in 



T.I. SOWS 

number and sUirt date 



changes 



Due to technical diff icultiea 
T.V SOAPS. Chicagoland's 
•oap opera update service 
announces today a new tele- 
phone number and a new 
itarl-up date. The new num- 
ber for soap opera fans to call 
la ■SO-A-P-SSS- (70-7777) 



This change results in a two 
week delay for initial service 
One-minute updates of each 
daytime soap opera will be 
available February 15 Fans 
just dial S-O A P SS^S' and 
tell the operator which soap 
they are interested in hearing. 



namiMtMtMm . wj i mii ii m 



Do you Enjoy: 

— Watching movies? 

— Attending concerts? 

— Listening to Albums? 
—Going to restaurants? 

\\ hy not write about your 
enterttiinment experiences. 

77ii" Hdrbinger /> /(K)Ai/y,' for nnnie. 
concert, album and rcstdurant reviewers 

To apply, simply stop by the 
Hdrbinger Office. A5H7 

The HARBINGER ...forthe 



experience 



front of our eyes This element 
alone adds much credibility to 
the film Kingsley gave a 
warm, human performance 

Candice Bergen does fine in 
her role, as does .Martin Sheen 
in his role as Walker Sheen, a 
major acting force, does a turn- 
around from his role in "Apoc 
alyp.se Now ' 

Being mainly an English film 
in origin, this has the British 
stars of cinema. Trevor 
Howard. John Mills, Edward 
Fox. and Sir John Gielgud give 
the British face the world has 
come to know. 

Another aspect of "Gandhi" 
is its historical element 
Sequences are presented with 
out the fictional fare of most 
biographies Attenboraugh 
made pains to make sure of its 
historical context, a lesson we 
all could do with 

But above all it is "Gandhi's" 
message of non violence and 
peace in the face of violence 
that is brought to light The 
story of how one great man 
changes the lives of people all 
over the world 

Another man who had 
Gandhi's idealism, also assasi- 
nated. could sum up Gandhi s 
philosophy much better than 1 
John Lennon said it after 
Gandhi, but It still carries its 
importance "All we are ask 
ing, is give peace a chance" 

By Joseph Saunders 




Ben Kingsley stars in his first and possibly last movie loto as Mahatma 
Gandhi in the film. Gandhi ' This lilm is such a great achievement lor 
Kingsley. that he may never surpass this one 



""LYNDON, an oral biography'' 



It seems that every great 
American must face the 
arrows and accolades of biog 
raphers. and the time has 
come for Lyndon Barnes John- 
son, the 'JSth President, to 
stand up and be remembered 
for not only his great accom 
plishments. but for his many 
idiosyncracies as well. 

LYNDON, an oral biogra- 
phy, by Merle Miller, presents 
a more favorable picture of 
the Texas politician than any 
current publication about 
him. 

Merle Miller, who also 
wrote an oral history about 
Harry Truman, used inter 
views and anecdotes from 
over 350 people, including 
LBJ's first school teacher and 
noted economist John Ken 
neth Galbraith to tell the story 
of the President s life 

Miller also supplements the 
interviews with indepth his- 
torical information culled 
from various IxKiks. magazine 
and newspaper articles, as 
well as the speeches and many 
personal documents that are 
found in the LBJ Library in 
Austin. Texas 

Miller paints the portrait of 
Johnson from his birth in the 
forbidding hill country of 
Texas to his death some 64 
years later in the same rugged 
territory, on the LBJ Ranch. 
Miller tells of Johnson the 



Book review 



young school principal, so out- 
raged by poverty and preju- 
dice that he vowed to do 
everything in his power to rec- 
tify those injustices. 

Miller also describes the 
Congressional Secretary 
Johi^n, who quickly learned 
aU of the tricks of the demo- 
cratic process, and later used 
these tricks as NYA admin- 
istrator, and then as a United 
States Senator 

As Senate Majority Leader 
during the l950's. Johnson 
endeared himself to the north 
em legislators while earning 
the name of "Traitor" from 
his southern colleagues for his 
liberal views on Civil Rights. 
He helped pass more Civil 
Rights legislation than had 
ever been pased before, mak- 
ing him logical choice as the 
Vice- Presidential nominee for 
the Democratic Party m 1980. 
The rest, as they say. is his- 
tory. 

Though LYNDON is the 
most praising of the current 
biographies. Johnson is not 
given a suit of shining armor. 
His heavy-handed treatment 
of aides is vividly recounted, 
as well as an afternoon liasion 
with a strange woman during 



the Democratic Convention of 
1960. 

Available in paperback at 
most bookstores for $ 1 1 . 95. this 
750 page epic is very readable 
and an excellent prelude for 
the other Johnson biogra- 
phers. It is also available in 
hardback in the Harper 
Library. 

— Jaytoa R. Haaien 



Organize 
your 1983... 

Hallmark calendars 
are as beautirul 
as they are useful. 




VILLAGE 



SHOP 

40 W Palatine Rd 

Downtown Palatine 
991-0222 



Com Dr>f >!■! 



■gyJiiMartlM 




Off Beat 

Full of fun, 'The Toy' 



n» HoMigw. Jmiafv ZT 1983. Pag« 7 



''Amazinfi kreskin" 
comes to rentiv east 



by Daa Lkirr 

One o( the mon unprrdict- 
able cinematic team ups to 
come akMK in a kma time is 
the duo of Riclunl Pryor. as 
an out -of work jouraaliat. and 
Jackie Gleaagn, M M ub4b»- 
ably Southern BlBtoaairc in 
Columbia Picturei' "The 
Toy." Here is the basic «ce- 
nano 

I' S Bates iGleaMm) seeks 
to entertain his son. Eric 
I Scott Schwarti i . on his leave 
from military school and 
annttal viaitatMi as ssedAed 
inBMMSr '1 dhmce.wlbthe 
boy that he can hav-e anything 
he wants from Bates ileparl 
ment store, and thusly brings 
trouble into his house The 
problem Eric decides he 
wanu Jack Brown I Pryor I . a 
jMitar at the store who. unbe 
kaownat to Eric, abready has 
mH U.S^ ikaB we say, over a 
bowl of ^tfad aoup. Brown is 
reluctant at first, but after 
seeing the money all reluc 
tance is gone. 

Then we see this fellow 
Brown "treated" to various 
indignities at the hands of 
Eric, until Brown decides 
«awt^ is enough. leaves, and 
eric dacMea what he really 
w«M«d was a friend 



Brown is talked into coming 
back, and the two friends 
decide to put a newspaper 
together because Eric wants 
to kn«w about the world of 
journalism that Brown knows 
so wvU. They get it orgaaiaed. 
sneak into the printing area of 
U.S 's newspaper, print up a 
few hundreo copies, and are 
arrested for trespassing 
They break jail and distribute 
the papers, which detail all 
the scandalous things done in 
the name o( U S Bates 

I haven't seen Gleason this 
good stnee the first 'Smoky 
and the Bandit film.tior has 
Pryor been this good smce 
"StirCraiy. having not seen 
his ' 'Uve on the Sunset Strip 
film. As far as swne-slealers. 
go. Wilfrid Hyde White is 
first-rate as Barkley, the 
butler U.S Bates won in a 
poker game 

By far. the one who raised 
the most audience reaction 
was a relative newcomer. 
Mist Teresa Camel, whose 
role as Fancy Bates allows 
her to wear clothes that dis- 
play a stunningly buill 
(19-2S IS) figure All in th<^ 
realm of good fun. ■ The Toy 
is a Columbia Pictures Rastar 
production rated PG 




PtKilo by Bob Nalli 
Thaaa tolka an not going lea-surfing, they're promoting Harper's 
tooky owamlght party. "Cabin Fever " The Food Service Club will be 
faHHng a Schwinn 10-speed Ollie. arx) serving red hots, soda, and 
eMps. "nw band. ' Jtnn' plays at 11 p.m.. and the tiand. 8' i. will appear 
at 9:30 p.m Lois of other contests and surprises are planned for 
tomorrow evenings fun and games party so get your ticltels now at 
Room »336. Pricaa are S3 for students and $4 for ttwpublte. 



Hula Hoop 



Can you twirl a hula-hoop' 
Enter the Harbinger s hula 
hoop contest and try to win 
the grand prize 

Judging will be by three 
members of the Harbinger 



staff. In case of a tie. judges 
will take into account the 
style. Iiearing and talent of 
each contestant. 

Applications are available 
in the Harbinger office, A-367 



The Amazing Krasliln, tamad 
mantallat and authority In tha 
flald of E.S.P., appears at 8:IX) 
PM, Saturday, February 12 at 
Cantrt East, 7701 Lincoln Ave. In 
Skolila. For resarvstlons snd 
kitonnallon. phona Centra Eaat 
all7»«30e. 

The Harbinger 

student classified ads 
are FREE. 



NCAA stiffens athletes' grade scores 



SAN DIEGO, CA-Ctimax 
ing four years oi cenliwrcrsy 
over college athletes* grades. 

the NCAA (National Colle 
giate Athletic Association' 
has decided to force athletes 
at member schools to main 
lain the same kind of grades 
as other students. 
Athletic directan gathered 



for the NCAA's convention 
here voted to require athletes 
to score at least a TUCi on the 
Scholastic Aptitude TEST 
iSATtora 13 on the American 
College Testing iACT> 
entrance exam in order to 
compete 

The NCAA added that ath 



Help Wanted 

We are accepting appiicatiocs tor part-time mornings 
and early evening shitls We are looking lor mature res- 
pons«te individuals with a positive, outgoing personality 
For Interview Call 

394-0009 

Arlington Heigtits. Illinois 



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ISW 



ATTENTION ALL CLASS 
IFIED ADVERTISERS; 
All classified and personal 
ads submitted to the Harbin 
ger for publication must in 
dude the name, address and 
telephone number of the per 
son submitting the ad Pay 
ment for personal ads must 
be made prior lo publication 
The Harbinger reserves the 
right to refuse advertise 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate 
Typewritten ads should be 
dnipiied off at the Harbinger 
office, A-3C7. 



letes who didn't meet the aca 
demic requirements could 
keep their athletic scholar 
ships for a year without com 
peting on the teams 

Once admitted to school, 
athletes must maintain a 2 
grade point average while 
taking courses in English, 
math, and the physical and 
social sciences. 

The new rules lake effect in 
19116 At present, athletes must 
maintain a 2 « grade point 
average and make vaguely 
■satisfactory academic pro 
gress" each term Athletes 
who score low on entrance 
exams often qualify for sports 
scholarships under "special 
admissions" provisions 

The new academic stan 
dards were suggested by an 
American Council on Educa 
liiMi lACEi task lorce, which 
the NCAA had given limited 
cooperation.' according to 
NCAA liaison Stephen Mor 
gan 

The NCAA had also formed 
a committee lo draw up new 
guidelines, but the commit 
tee's recommendations, as 
expected, weren't ready in 
time to make the 1983 conven 
tion's agenda 

The ACE proposals sparked 
intense debate on the conven- 
tion floor During three hours 
of often-acrimoniou-s arguing. 
Southern University Presi 
dent Jesse Stone and a num 
ber of other predominantly 
black college presidents 
argued the tougher grade 
standards would effectively 
tiar many blacks from inter- 
collegiate sports for a few 
years. 

Stone called the new stan 
dards "patent racism " 
because poor . rural school dis 
tricts would be unable to 
improve their college prepa 
ration enough by 1386 to give 
their students a chance on the 
standardized admissions 
tests, which have long been 
criticized for being culturally 
biased toward middle-class 
white students 

But speeches suixiorting the 
new staodanls by Notre Oame 



Athletic Director Father 
Edmund Joyce and Penn 
State football coach Joe 
Paterno. who argued that 
tougher standards were 
essential to restoring college 
sports' credibility, seemed io 
ensure their passage. 

Paterno said the "black 
educators ■ who argued 
against stiffer standards 
"sold their students down the 
river I think you're under- 
estimating ithe athletes' I 
pride and competitiveness." 

Urambling President 
JosefMi Johnson nevertheless 
told a press conference after 
the vote, "I hope that black 
athletes across the United 
States got this message 



You've been denied an oppor- 
tunity These institutions 
don't want you." 

Ckinvention delegates went 
on to resolve some often 
ongoing issues when they 
voted to bar alumni from 
recruiting high school ath- 
letes, and to keep Division 1 
intact. 

Major football and basket- 
ball powers had wanted to thin 
Division I's ranks in order to 
gain a larger share of televi- 
sion revenues Their effort 
was successfully resisted by 
school's that made money by 
competing nationally in bas- 
ketball, but who don't have 
nationally-ranked football 
teams. 



For now Harper 
not direetly affected 



by Robert Bois 
Harbinger Staff Writer 

The new tougher grade 
requirements recently 
adopted by the National Col- 
lege Athletic Assn.. while not 
directly affecting the National 
Junior College Athletic Assn . 
may spark similar rules on 
the community college level 
ui the future, according to Roy 
Kearns. physical education 
coordinator at Harper. 

Kearns said, "This is a good 
step forward for colleges and 
athletic students" Kearns 
said he felt the new require- 
ments would tilt the odds 
against minority players 
"These are social questions 
that he could not answer 
alone." 

Kearns said he felt that 
Jimior Colleges would not be 
as affected as four-year 
institutions Because they 
cater to more students' needs 
with personalized guidance, 
and have a curriculum that is 
not designed to flunk out a cer- 
tain percentage of students. 

Assistant onifessor of phys 



ical education, Roger 
Becbtold said that he felt 
there are "no real indica- 
tions" that the N J C A.A. 
would adopt tougher grade 
requirements 

Bechtold said he feels, how- 
ever, that the new policy was a 
good move on the part of the 
NCAA. — one that is suited 
to make a four year education 
count. The requirement is to 
make sure that the end 
N.C.A.A. grade reouire- 
ments. continued result is a 
competent person with a 
bachelor's degree who played 
basketball in college instead 
of a basketball player who just 
happens to have a bachelor's 
dMree. 

When questioned about the 
prejudicial ramifications of 
the new rules. Bechtold said, 
• 'Where opportunity is lacking 
at the primary levels, it is dis- 
criminatory Of course, ide- 
alistically everyone should 
receive the same level of pri- 
mary education. But, this is 
not happening, so, everyone is 
not suited for college." 



P^t a Th« Haititngar. JvHwy 27. isaS 



Sport 



Track coach Zellner is confident 



kyKiiaMpp 

HarMn'r 8V«^ Writer 

A growing team witfa many 
hepdul r e tu mcBi couM bring 
a brigM aeaaon for the Hawks 
womcn't track team 

In her (ir*l year of coaching 
at Harper. Renee Zellner s 
team consisted of three 
women Out of the three, two 
went to nationals and one took 
third place 

In her second year, nine 
women came out. one 
qualified for nationals 

In her third year the turnout 
was at an all time high of 14 
women They were the best 
team ever. ' said Zellner 

"We had two girls quahfy 
for nationals They t»th met 
their places but not the time 
requirements. ' said Zellner 

Linda Merkel missed 
qualifying by I 10 of a second. 

The Harper women last 
year took second place in the 
Harper Invitational and forth 
in the Northern Illinois Invita 
tional The women also placed 
fourth m the regional meet 

"The program is growing, 
which IS demonstrated by last 
year's team. " said Zellner 

Returning for the Harper 



women will be Linda Merkel. 
who will be a potential 
national qualifier in the 100. 
aoo. and 400 

Last year's most improved 
field member. Patti Martin, 
who increased her javelin dis 
tance by 32 ft will also be 
returning 

High jumper and long 
jumper Lisa Marquardt will 
also be with the Harper 
women again To quahfy for 
the nationals Marquardt 
needs a 5'44 2 lump She has 
already jumped 5'*. 

Jumpmg with Lisa will be 
Chris Hozer. who has 
improved a lot Hozer will also 
be a sprinter 

A hopeful returner. 
Michelle Heyer, is a possible 
qualifier In hurdling. 

New women who have con 
tacted Zellner and are going 
mt for the team show good 
potential 

Two freshmen from Hoff 
man Estates High School. 
Erin Lyons i distance and 
Renatta Slonecker » discus i 
will bring Harper women a lot 
of points. 

Kristy Ward, from Fremd, 
will also be joining the team 



and is a strong runner in the 
MOandaoo 

The Harper women will be 
hosting the Harper Invita- 
tional in April and the NJCAA 
Regional 4 meet the first week 
of May 

"The schedule is tough." 
said Zellner. "and the com- 
petition is even tougher. We 
compete against four-year 
colleges akmg with junior col- 
leges" 

The women's track team 
works out daily with the men's 
team and also goes to the co- 
ed meets. 

"The closeness and support 
we get from the men's team is 
great " said Zellner 

Practice will be daily from 
3:30 p.m until 6 p m worked 
around school and work 
Meets are generally on Fri- 
days and Saturdays 

"We need depth if we are 
going to go far. " said Zellner 
"We need sprinters, distance 
runners, and hurdlers We 
need a lot of women " 

There will be an informa 
tion meeting on Feb 14 at 3 
p m in M223 For further 
information, contact Renee 
Zellner in M223 or call ext . 464 




Cagers stop losing streak 



krM 
Harbtec 



MIkeScagstMk 

;cr Sfwtt Wrtter 



The Hawks four game tos 
ing streak was finally broken 
Thursday. Jan 20. m a come 
teck effort in the second half 
MaiMt JoUel. winning 76-73 
lb* gives the Hawks a 1-4 con 
fereoce record. 12 6 overall 

In the past five games. 
Burpcr trailed a goodiwrt of 
the way. relying oo ralnm. big 
ptays, and comebacks late in 
the game, only to a fall short 
by 2 or 3 points Thursday 
looked like DuPage all over 
•gain as the Hawks trailed 
n-30 at halftime Harper con 



Men's Basketball 



tinued to trail soon after half 
time as the Hawks were down 
by 1 1 points at one time. 

From there, the Hawks 
began to catch up. cutting 
JoUefs lead to 3 points with 
7 03 remaining BillHublyt25 
points! started hitting the 
buckets as Dan Quarino and 
lA Kleinschmidt shut down 
Joliets offensive attack With 
6 10 left in the game. Jack 
Enright • it points ' hit from the 



outside to put the Hawks in 
front 54 53 From there, Joliet 
could not catch up Bill 
Hub! v s 3 pomt play at 1 10 put 
Harper up 71 64 Confident 
that they would win. Harper 
got a scare, as they almost 
were caught with 6 men on the 
court Despite the near mis- 
take. Harper won 76^73. only to 
lose the next week against 
Thorton m South Holland in a 
very close 8685 thriller 
"Two crucial plavers m the 

tame with Joliet were i Jack i 
Inright and <Edi 
Kleinschmidt. handling the 
big guy. " said Coach 
Bechtold 



N4C Conference Standings Basketball Men and Women as of 


Jan 24. 1983 






Men 




Women 


1 DuPage 


5^ 


1 Triton 5-0 


2 Thornton 


4-1 


2. Thornton 4-1 


3 Triton 


32 


3. Harper 3-2 
4 Rock Valley 3^2 


4. Illinois Valley 


2-3 


5 Rock Valley 


2-3 


S Joliet 2-4 


6 Harper 


14 


6 Illinois Vallev 1-4 


7 Joliet 


1-5 


7 DuPage 0-5 



Mftttnen highlights 



By Tim Miller 
Harbinger Sports Writer 

Returning from the multi 
competition of Morton col- 



Wrestling 



WINTER SESSION 

•8CHEDIXE FOR F U I LTV. STAFF AND STUDENT USE 

OF 

buk;. m fa< iLiTies* 

BEGINS MONDAY JANl ARV 17 and CONTINUES THRl 
nUDAY. MARCH l«. IW3 . ..... ^ .. , 

NOTE A new schedule will be available after March 14. for 

the spring session which begins March 21 thru May 

19. IWB 

All faculty, staff and students must present a valid 
and current Harper College ID card and be hand 
stamped during all open use times after 5 00 p m on 
weekdays. 



INDOOR TRACK- JOGGING 

Mon 
Tues, 

Wed 
Thur. 

Fri 

DANCE STUDIO 

Mon 
Tue 
Wed 
Thur. 



12 I pm 
12 1 p m 

6-7 p m 
121 p m 
12 1 p m 

6-7 p.m 
12-1 p m 



U ll;50a m. 
U 11:45 a.m. 
11-1150 a.m. 
11-11:45 am 



•••SWIMMING POOL 

Mon 

Tues. 

Wed 
Thur 

Fri 

•••GYMNASIUM 

Mon 
TWs 

Wed 

Thur 

Fri 

RACQUCTBALL 

Tues. 
Thtir. 

WEIGHT ROOM 

Mon. 

Tuw. 



12 1 p.m. 
12 1 p.m 
5-6 p m 
12-1 p.m 
12- 1 pm 
.V«&»-IOpm. 
12 1:30 pm 



12 1 p m 
12 I p m 

7-9 p.m 
12-1 p m. 
12 1 pm 

7 9pra. 
II 45 am 12 45pm 



Wed. 
Thur. 

Pr*. 



5 9pm 

S-9 p.m 



Z:3IM:30p.m. 

1-3 p.m. 

7:30-9 p.m 

2:30-4 30 p.m 

1-3 p m 

7: 30-9 p m 

12 2 p m 



•ALL FACILITIES WILL BE CLOSED FRIDAY. FEBRU 
ARY 11. lor LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY 

Faculty, staff, and student fee with a current and valid Harper 
College ID card for Racquclball is t5 00 per court hour and 
$1 00 for racquet rental Each one hour court time begins on 
the hour on Tuesdays and Thursdays iSee additional litera 
ture I 

UNANTICIPATED CLOSURES MAY ARISE AS THE SES 
SION PROGRESSES ADVANCE NOTIFICATION WILL BE 
POSTED WHENEVER POSSIBLE 



DEFINITE CLOSURES 
•••GVMNASIUMTR.\CK 

TUE JAN 186^9 pm. 
THU JAN 20-6^9 pm 
TUE FEB lfr9pm. 
TUE FEB 8^9 p m 
THU FEB 17*9 pm. 
FRI FEB 25-ALL DAY 

••SWIMMING POOL 

FRI FEB 1M2 1 30 pm 

ALL FACILITIES CLOSED FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 11 



lege, the Hawks managed a 
fourth place spot among the 
nine teams All of those who 
wrestled placed fourth or bet- 
ter Though individual effort 
was excellent, the Hawks suf- 
fered a forfeit in two weight 
classes because of injury. 

Excellent performances 
can be contributed to Joe Pel- 
lettieri at 1 18 pounds and Gart 
Watier at 158 pounds who both 
placed second Craig Hankin 
at 150 pounds managed an 
especially outstanding per- 
formance as he placed first 
by defeating the defending 
Region Four champion 

"My goal IS to push as 
many individuals as possible 
through the conference, the 
regionals. and ultimately the 
nationals." said Coach Love- 
lace. 

The Hawks travel to Joliet 
this Saturday where the men 
will meet the mats at 10 a.m. 



Interested 
in Sports? 

The 

HARBINGER 

neetls YOU! 

Call ext. 460 or 461 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 16 No. 17 



WHIi«n Raifwy Harper CoMag* Palatine, HHnois 



February 3, 1963 



\ Tomchek protests 



'Keep discreet distance' 



br Hmmty McGbImu 
HarMBCn- E«Ur-lB-CUer 

With Trustee David 
Tomchek declining to partici- 
pate. Board of Tniiteet Chair- 
man Kria Howard amouDced 

I the formation of six Board 

I committees 

The committees will meet 

I with (Urper administrators in 
reviewing policy matters and 
will preacot recommendations 
to thie board in areas including 
finance. Icgialation and aca- 

I demic altafs. 

Tomcbek said he felt the 

I eommltteaa were unnecessary 
and a tiurdeaonliieataff. "We 
must be sensitive of med- 
dling.' Tomchek said "We 
slasMd bureaucracy and don't 



want to bead that way again. " 

Other Board members dis- 
agreed with Tomchek 's view of 
the committees. 

Jane Bone said that she 
shares Tomchek'scancem and 
feelings. "AM depends on the 
proftoMioaalism oi the Board, 
though I consider the commit- 
tees as becoming more famil- 
iar with college than as 
mcddUng," she said. 

/Ubcrt Vajda said the com- 
niitteea offered the Board an 
opportunity to become more 
familiar with college, and Don- 
ald Torisky said the commit 
tees were not policy making 

Torisky said, "too little 
information can be dangerous. 
We need to learn what happens 



at sub-level before it comes to 
the Board. Wecan't make deci- 
sioos without talking to people. 
It is a management problem to 
see that the committees do not 
abuse their function." 

Tomcbek said that when 
Board memt>ers are closer to 
administrators, the r^ might be 
a tendency for the Board mem 
bers to make operational rec 
ommeodations. He said. "The 
Board's function is to set pol- 
icy This is best done at a dis- 
creet distance Other than the 
budget, our most important 
policy is the choice of admm- 
istrators If we feel we have 
made the wrong choice, then 
it's time to get rid of the admin- 
istrators. ' 



Weirich says the biggest 
problem is lack of support 



BarM^ar staff Writer 

G«i^iiil» teMrd ««ck of 

I the ctoTcnt semcater the sen- 
ate is reaching a critical pomt. 
I With one seat still open and a 
I full agsnda ahead, its work is 
I cut oat. John Weirich recently 
I commented on the productiv- 
I ity and future of the Senate 

One problem for the Senate 
I is student support In an elec 
Ition that had only 123 votes 
least, how can the Senate 
I expect support, or even know 
I who they reprcaent'' 

"This \» tm Mgmat diaap- 
I pointment and prw>l em . Not 
I luat aimpart but also in feed 
Iback trom students," said 
I Weirich "We do know who we 
I represent because we each are 
I elected from the different divi- 
I SMns which we are in. 

"We. as a Senate need to 
I reach out to the students 1 
I thought the idea of handing out 
Ibiuiiness cards in the lounge 
I was good. We might do that 
I again 

Weirich, M, was elected 




from the Technology. Mathe- 
matics and Physical Science 
Division .and plans to be a 
petro-chemjcal engineer He 
currently works in a family 
prmting business, and teaches 
Danjo jMUt-time He plans on 
returning to Harper next year 
and ninmng for Senate 

Weirich said he believes the 
Senate fulfilled its duties dur 
ing the first semester "We 
were able to organize quickly 
and fill the spots on the institu- 
tiooal committees." he said 

liMtitutional committees — 
whicfa consider issues such as 
atwient discipline, student 



pubticatians, e>c — are set up 
by the administration with sen 
ators filling seats that are des 
ignated for student represen 
tatives committees are differ 
ent from .senate committees 
that investigate problems or 
projects the senate wants to 
accomplish 

What is the success rate for 
the senate committees' " Com 
mittees don't fail." said 
Weirich 'The job of commit- 
tees is to investigate If we find 
there is no need, the committee 
did its job " 

An example would t>e the 
committee on accessibility of 
M building The committee 
found out that M building was 
being utilized correctly, thus 
did its job 

"There is much in the future 
for the senate." said Weirich 
"Committees are working on 
enlarging child care facilities, 
looking at student activity 
fees, and getting the R T A 
from Schaumburg to Harper. ' 

The committees may have 
tCraltaned m p*cr 3i 




She gave It her be st shot.but in the end. her talent was unrewantod as 
aha lost the S2S prize In the Hart>ing«r Hula Hoop contasl to Scott 
BroMia at Friday nlgm% Cal>tn Favar Extravaganza. 

Phelo by Bob Nalk 

Cabin Fever tnakes 
Fatitaslic splash 



by Rtchard G. Buscb 
HarMager Newt Editor 

Students at Harper enjoyed 
a lively evening on the 28th of 
January. Many of them came 
out to enjoy the beach party 
atmosphere in the lounge in A 
Building. 

Some of the more outstand- 
ing events at the get-together 
saw a concert by the local rock 
band Jinx, a Hula Hoop con- 
test sponsored by the Harper 
Harbinger, and a pool touma 
ment put out by the Student 
Senate. 

With approximately 540 stu- 
dents making an appearance 
at the event. Program Board 



President Kathy Melligan 
termed the entire function as 
"just fantastic" 

Cabin Fever was scheduled 
from 9 p.m to 6 a.m. on Fri- 
day and Saturday 

What Student Activities 
Advisor Mike Nejman termed 
the "all-night extravaganza", 
apparently turned out to be 
just that, with the crowd thin- 
ning out at about 2:30 in the 
morning. 

Melligan reported "that at 
six in the morning there were 
still about 75 to 1 (10 students at 
the beach party ' 

The entire event made 
tl.353 for the Harper Student 
Activities fund. 



Attendance policy to be published 



by Jeaay Sakota 
Harbtoger Fealares fMtar 

The Academic Standarda 
Committee has voted to put a 
written attendance policy into 
the student